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I hi 



Thirty Three 





Bassett Ferguson, Jr. 

John M. C. Betts 

V, The 




Thirty Three 



by t\\^ 



(>l the 




"THROUGH the art sequence of this Halcyon 
we have tried to catch some of the more 
human aspects of early Quaker life, while pre- 
senting a modern record book of life at a 
Quaker college. We feel that it is fitting, 
therefore, that the book be dedicated to a re- 
spected and beloved member of the Swarth- 
more faculty, who is in thought and action a 
perennially modern, and withal a thoroughly 
human, Quaker. 




The College 
The Classes 






Associate Editors 

Junior Editors 



Athletic Editors 



Organization Editor 

Feature Editors 

Art Editors 

Photographic Editors 




Circulation Managers 

Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

The College 


THE- 1 <? 

3 3 ' MALCYOH 




Frank Aydelotte, B.Litt., D.Litt., LL.D. 

Acting President 

John Anthony Miller, Ph.D., F.R.A.S. 


Raymond Walters, M.A. 

Deal? of W^omen 

Frances B. Blanshard, M.A. 

Dean of Men 

Alan C. Valentine, M.A. 


Charles B. Shaw, M.A. 


Nicholas O. Pittenger, A.B. 


Wilson M. Powell, President 

Charles F. Jenkins, Vice-President Hetty Lippincott Miller, Secretary | 

J. Archer Turner. Treasurer, 

Term Expires December, 1932 

Charles F. Jenkins 

Mary Lippincott Griscom Lydia Foulke Taylor 

Robert H, Walker 

Ada Graham Clement Edith Wilson Jackson 

T. Stockton Matthews 

J. Archer Turner 
Term Expires December. 1933 

Hetty Lippincott Miller 

Elsie Palmer Brown Daniel Underhill 

Howard Cooper Johnson 

Henry C. Turner Robert E. Lamb 

Joanna Wharton Lippincott Phebe Underbill Seaman 1 

Term Expires December, 1934 

Rebecca C. Longstreth 

Edward B. Temple Frances M. White 

Caroline H. Worth 

Walter Roberts, M.D. Clement M. Biddle 

Robert Pyle 

Edward M. Bassett 
Term Expires December. 1935 

Edward Martin. M.D. 

Lucy Biddle Lewis Mary Hibbard Thatcher 

Wilson M. Powell 

Philip M. Sharples Isaac H. Clothier, Jr. 

William W. Cocks 

Barclay White 

** Absent on leave. 



■ ' 

THE - J H 3 3 ■ MALCYOIi 


HEAD — Samuel CopeUind Palmer, Ph.D Professor of BolMiy 

J. W. Thompson, A.B Jnstriictor in Biology 


**HEAD — ^Henry Jermain Maude Creighton, M.A., D.Sc Professor of Chemistry 

Edward H. Cox, M.A., D.Sc Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Duncan Graham Foster, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Gelbert AUeman, Ph.D Professor of Chemistry 

Walter B. Keighton, A.B Instructor in Chemistry 


HEAD — Herbert F. Eraser, M.A., F.R.Econ.S Professor of Economics 

Clair Wilcox, Ph.D Professor of Economics 

Paul F. Gemmill, Ph.D Lecturer in Economics 

Louis N. Robinson, Ph.D Lecturer in Economics 

Richard W. Slocum, A.B., LL.B Part-time Instructor in Law 

W. J. Carson, Ph.D Lecturer in Economics 


HEAD — Mrs. Mary Wentworth McConaughy Lecturer in Psychology and Education 

Thomas Woody, Ph.D Lecturer in Education 

Edith M. Everett, M.A Lecturer in Education 


HEAD — Charles Garrett Thatcher, M.E Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

Lewis Fussell, E.E., Ph.D Professor of Electrical Engineering 

**Andrew Simpson, M.S Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

George A. Bourdelais Instructor in Engineering 

Scott B. Lilly, B.S., C.E Professor of Civil Engineering 

John J. Matthews, A.B Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

S. W. Johnson Part-time Instructor in Accounting 

Howard Malcom Jenkins, E.E Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 


HEAD — Harold Clarke Goddard, Ph.D Alexander Griswold Cummins Prof, of English 

**Philip Marshall Hicks, Ph.D Professor of English 

Robert Ernest Spiller, Ph.D Associate Professor of English 

Everett L. Hunt, M.A Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory 

Frederic S. Klees, A.B Instructor in English 

Elizabeth Cox Wright Part-time Instructor in English 

Marvin T. Herrick, Ph.D Acting Associate Prof, of English 

Townsend Scudder, 3rd, B.A Assistant Professor of English 


HEAD— Alfred Mansfield Brooks, A.M Professor of Pine Arts 

Ethel Stilz, Ph.B Instructor in Fine Arts 

Helen B. Chapin, A.B Research Assistant in Fine Arts 


HEAD — Clara Price Newport, Ph.D Professor of the German Language and Literature 

Lydia Baer, Ph.D Instructor in German 

Karl Reuning, Ph.D Assistant Professor of German 


HEAD— Ethel Hampson Brewster, Ph.D Professor of Greek and Latin 

L. R. Shero, Ph.D Professor of Greek 

Henrietta Josephine Meeteer, Ph.D Emeritus Professor of Greek and Latin 


HEAD— Frederick J. Manning, Ph.D Professor of History 

Troyer Steele Anderson, Ph.D Assistant Professor of History 

Mary Albertson, Ph.D Assistant Professor of History 

William Isaac Hull, Ph.D., F.R.Hist.S., 

Howard M. Jenkins Professor of Quaker History 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 


HEAD — Arnold Dresden, Ph.D Udward H. Magill Prof, of Mathematics and Astronomy 

John Anthony Miller, Ph.D., F.R., A.S. 

Director of Sprout Observatory and Research Professor of Astronomy 

Ross W. Marriott, Ph.D Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

John Himes Pitman, A.M Associate Professor of Mathematics and Asf.onomy 

Michel Kovalenko, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Alice M. Rogers, A.B Research Assistant in Mathematics 

Holbrook M. MacNeille, A.B Instructor in Mathematics 

Dorothea Kern, M.A Research Assistant in Astronomy 



-Alfred J. Swan, A.B Director of Music 


HEAD — Brand Blanshaid, Ph.D Professor of Philosophy 

Jesse Herman Holmes, Ph.D Professor of Philosophy 

John W. Nason, M.A Instructor in Philosophy 

Theodore M. Greene, Ph.D Lecturer in Philosophy 


HEAD — Robert Dunn, B.S Director. Physical Education for Men 

Virginia Rath, M.A Director. Physical Education for Women 

Virginia Neal Brown, A.B Assistant in Physical Education for Women 

May E. Parry, A.B., B.S Assistant in Physical Education for Women 

George R. Pfann. B.A Instructor in Physical Education for Men 

Dorothy L. Ashton, A.B,, M.D Lecturer in Hygiene 

Franklin S. Gillespie, A.B., M.D Lecturer in Hygiene 


HEAD — Winthrop R. Wright, Ph.D Morris L. Clothier Professor of Physics 

Milan W. Garrett, D. Phil Assistant Professor of Physics 

George Arthur Hoadley, D.C Emeritus Professor of Physics 


HEAD — Walter J. Scott, Ph.B Instructor in Physiology and Zoology 

John G. Farrow, B.A Laboratory Instructor in Physiology and Zoology 


HEAD — Robert Clarkson Brooks, Ph.D Joseph Wharton Professor 

**J. Roland Pennock, A.M Instructor 

Harold E. Snyder Instructor 

Paul Lewinson, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Political Science 


**HEAD — Louis Cons, B.esL., L.esL., 

Susan W, Lippincott Professor of French Language and Literature 

**Charles R. Bagley, A.M., B.Litt Associate Professor of French 

Margaret Pitkin Bainbridge, Ph.D Assistant Professor of French 

Edith Philips, D.U.P Associate Professor of French 

Mercedes C. Iribas, B.S.E Instructor in Spanish 

Enrique Bustos, A.B Assistant in Spanish 

Elizabeth H. Brooks, A.B Language Tutor 

Leon Wencilius,, Th.D Instructor in French 

Isabelle Bronk, Ph.D Emeritus Professor of the French Language and Literature 

Robert Elson Turner, D.U.P Acting Associate Professor of French 

Margaret Wencelius, M.A Part-time Instructor in French 


Charles B. Shaw, M.A Librarian 

John Russell Hayes, LL.B Librarian of Friends Historical Library 


John C. Wister Director of Arthur Hoyt Scott Arboretum 

** Absent on leave. 

of Political Science 
in Political Science 
Political Science 


TME • J H 3 3 ' MALCYOn 

The Year 

Act I 

(The stage is set with budding leaves, green new grass, warm sunshine, tops down 
on roadsters, girls sitting in windows of Parrish.) 

An exciting discussion of new Women's Student Government rules is in progress. 
The rules pass, the girls are free and college men gain an equal footing with outsiders. 
Alas, the privileges are but fleeting! 

(The curtain falls to indicate the passing of one short week, known as spring vaca- 
tion. As it rises, we see three portraits and a railing where once was the Pet, and 
furnishings are now over-stuffed in green and rust, with a home-like atmosphere.) 

People are going to supper whenever they wish. Green glass plates, then pink ones, 
appear, along with the famous "strawberry short-cake or an orange". Crum takes on 
civilized airs with paths and shrubbery, although some long for the old days of the 
forest primeval. Exciting baseball games, lacrosse games, track meets, and tennis 
matches follow in quick succession. 

May Day, with even the water tower decorated in spring array of orange and 
black. Nymphs trip around the May poles despite bitter breezes and frozen toes. The 
men crown their king of May, with fitting ceremonies, and the fair sex follow suit with 
their queen. The famous, or infamous, raid takes place in Wharton, and Swarthmore 
once more reaches the front pages of the nation's newspapers. 

Tap night is held, with suspense at the breaking point. Seven new neophytes are 
dragged to their fate while the whole college looks on. The girls are serenaded m the 
annually customary fashion, with trucks and automobiles galore to carry the gay Romeos. 
Rehearsals, rehearsals, rehearsals, and the freshmen women crash through with a grand 
show. Mortar board elections are announced. 

Honors exams begin; we lesser students note the haunted looks on the faces of 
our brilliant brethren, and start studying in earnest. We cram and worry, but somehow 
senior comprehensives come and pass, regular finals do likewise, and soon it is all over 
for the year. 

Prexy's lawn suffers that prophecies, histories, and wills can be read. Graduates 
receive suitable gifts from colored porters whose identity is ill-concealed. Alumni return 
in hoards — even Dean Valentine is not above wearing a clown suit for the glory of the 
class of '21. The alumni dance is a big success, as is also the junior play, "The Piper". 
Then comes Baccalaureate, and the Ivy Oration. An excellent Commencement is the first 
held in Clothier, with no room to spare. The senior dance is under way as the curtain 
falls on the happy scene. 

Act II 

(Three months later. The actors are tanned and radiant. The scene has an early 
autumn appearance, with occasional crisp days to send the summer on its way) . 

Crowds of new actors appear, soon to be distinguished by red dinks or berets, and 
large tell-tale signs. They take placement exams, make friendships, and wait expectantly. 

Upperclassmen are back, and things really begin. Men rush and are through with it; 
the women hold a W. S. G. A. reception, and drag their rushing on for weeks. Class 

THE- l'?33- MALCYOH 

receptions are held for the freshmen, and the table parties look as if they were for the 
freshmen too. Finally everything is settled ; studying begins. 

Swarthmore scores on Penn — free hair cuts and lots of happiness despite the final 
defeat. More exciting football games follow, while the soccer team is having a fine 
season. Dr. Eyler Simpson talks on Mexico to enthusiastic audiences. 

The school feels the depression; accordingly the juniors turn out in old clothes for 
their dance, despite the formal affair held by the seniors. The mixed chorus concert is 
a success. The Little Theatre Club proves that Ann Harding isn't necessary to make 
"Holiday" a success. The village celebrates the opening of the new underpass, with 
awe-inspiring officials, parades, and everything. The Chest Fund puts on a real campaign 
that goes over the top in fine shape. 

Then comes the Hamburg Show, proving that the lion isn't dead after all. The men 
in ballet costumes are even better than those in the evening dress of former years. And 
you can't kill a man by running swords through him! The Haverford soccer game for 
charity is exciting enough to compensate for losing by so very little. The Greek Gods 
haven't a chance with these "superior Swarthmore co-eds", even with big blaA cigars 
to help the men along. This victory closes the usual successful season of the girls' 
hockey team. We give up our turkey to help the unemployed. 

That short but awful period before Christmas, with term papers under way and 
days dragging out interminably. The D. U.'s have a speaking contest as usual, and give 
the prizes to the Phi Psi's — honestly. The basketball season starts propitiously; we hope 
for a good season, and our wishes prove to be fulfilled. Inter-fraternity games take up 
all our afternoons. The D. U.'s and Kappa Sigs play a game for charity. Finally comes 
Christmas; — packing, exchanging presents, the best Christmas dance ever, crowded 
trains departing as the curtain falls. 

Act III 

(Two weeks later. The men's gym presents a new appearance, with the useless 
and dangerous balcony removed.) 

Everyone returns for the hectic cram before exams. The girls give a winter dance 
that proves a big success, although everyone is almost snow-bound in the first real storm 
of the year. Professor Lowes of Harvard packs the Meeting House for his splendid 
lectures on Chaucer. Men's Night is held, with a notable Swarthmore alumnus back to 
talk to the male faction, while the girls are left out in the cold. 

The school is excited about the problem of the women's fraternities. Various re- 
forms or abolition are discussed, with no decision except to retain fraternities in some 
form. Voting, voting, and more voting. 

Then mid-years, with their usual strain and wearisomeness. No snow for Skytop, 
but a grand time anyhow for the Swarthmore crowd. Grades come out, being unani- 
mously acclaimed far too low. Green cards, white cards, schedule sheets, fees, registra- 
tion in the gym, and the new semester is under way. 

Spring fever epidemic is starting early, as sunshiny days and star-lit nights make 
books seem odious. Flowers are in bud, and the feeling of spring is in the air. Light- 
heartedness and gaiety fill the scene as the final curtain falls on another year at 



} H 3 3 

li A L C Y O H 


The Classes 

5 riN10fe 




J H 3 3 



1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

First Semester 

Edmund Dawes 

Florence Williams 

Dorothy Ogle 

Monroe Vansant 

Senior Class Officers 

Second Semester 

Benjamin Ludlow 

Mary Fisher 

Helen Seaman 

Edward Lutton 



J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 

William R. Alstaetter 
+ K ^' 

54 E. 54ih Street. Savannah, Ga. 

Physics Honors 

Loumis Preparatory. Track; 
Varsity (I II III IV); Football 
(I II); Chemistry Club; Student 
Government (IV). 

Henry Davis Baker 
* z K 

Pennington, N. J. 


Trenton High School. Halcyon 
(II); Junior Editor (III); In- 
terfraternity Council (III); Pi 
Delta Epsilon. 

E. Sidney Baker 

<1> A H 

82 T Forrest Drive, Hagerstown, 

Social Science Honors 

Hagerstown High School. 
Manager of Football; Kwink; 
Phoenix (I II); Glee Club (I 
II III IV); Class Treasurer 
(III); Lacrosse (I II) ; Varsity 
(III IV); "S" Club. 

Katharine Ravi Booth 
K K r 

1 Monument Ave., 
Old Bennington, Vt. 

Northfield Seminary. Record- 
ing Secretary of Somerville (II) ; 
Gwimp; Little Theatre Club; 
Manager (JV); Class Hockey 
(II III IV); Class Basketball 
(II III); May Day (II III); 
Hamburg Show (I II III IV); 
Student Council Committee 
(IV); Point System Committee 

Nora Ravi Booth 

K K r 

1 Monument Ave., 
Old Bennington, Vt. 


Northfield Seminary. Table 
Committee (I II III); Person- 
nel Committee (I III); Sopho- 
more Court; Secretary of Class 
(I); Assistant Manager of Bas- 
ketball; Gwimp; Freshman Ad- 
visor; English Club; May Day 
Court (III); Hamburg Show 
(III IV); Mortar Board; Vesp- 
ers Committee (IV); President 
of W. S. G. A. 

Guy Douglas Boston 

Berlin, Maryland 

English Honors 

Berlin High School. Glee Club 
(III IV); Hamburg Show (IV). 

Edith Bowman 

465 Broadway, Hastings-on-Hud- 
son, N. Y. 

N B * 


Scarborough School. Class 
Hockey (I IV) ; Class Swim- 
ming (I); Varsity Swimming 
Squad (II); Freshman Show; 
Chairman of Dance Committee 
(IV); Hamburg Show Commit- 
tee (IV) ; Class Secretary (II). 

Edward M. Brecher 

1000 W. Franklin St., 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Philosophy Honors 

LIniversity of Wisconsin. 



H A L C Y H 

Kenneth F. Broomell 

* A e 

6233 Winthrop Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Economics Honors 

Phillips Andover Academy. 

H. Franklin Brown 

* A e 

Las duces. New Mexico 

Political Science 

Las Cruces High School. Class 
President (I); Football (I II III 
IV); Kwink; Inter-fraternity 
Council (III IV) ; Student Coun- 
cil (III); J. V. Lacrosse (I II); 
Varsity (III). 

Marjorie McGee Calvert 

K K r 

199 Hollister Ave., 
Rutherford, N. J. 


Rutherford High School, Class 
Swimming (I II III) ; Class 
Hockey (II III IV) ; Class Bas- 
ketball (I II III IV) ; Sophomore 
Court; May Day (II III); Ham- 
burg Show Committee. 

Anne Stevenson Chapman 
K K r 

160 Hicks St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
History Honors 
Brooklyn Friends School. Ath- 
letic Council (III IV) ; Class 
Hockey (I II III IV) ; Varsity 
Basketball Squad (I II III IV) ; 
Class Basketball (I II); Class 
Swimming (III) ; Manager of 
Hockey (IV) ; Property Man- 
ager, Little Theatre Club (IV); 
Secretary (III); Costume Man- 
ager Commencement Play (III) ; 
Student Conduct Committee 
(III); Honor Committee (IV); 
Gwimp; Chairman, Honor Com- 
mittee (IV) ; Hamburg Show 
(III) ; Vice-President of Class 
(III); Junior Sportsmanship 

W. Wendell Clepper 
e 2 p 

388 Orchard St., Sharon, Pa. 
English Honors 

Ruth Cline 
X n 

718 Hamilton St., Easton, Pa. 

English Honors 

Easton High School. Chorus 
(II III IV); Manager (IV); 
English Club (IV) ; French Club 
(II III IV); Secretary (IV); 
Opera (II) ; Costume Commit- 
tee, Opera (II). 

Helen Eckels Cocklin 

* M 

41 154th St.. Flushing, N. Y. 


Flushing High School, French 
Club (II III IV); President 
(IV); May Day (II); Property 
Committee, May Day (II) ; 
Freshman Show; Hall President 
(III); Chest Fund (III). 

John A. Crowl 

A T 

802 Far Hills Ave., Dayton, Ohio 


. Dayton High School. Basket- 
ball (III IV) ; Lacrosse (III IV) ; 
President of Class ( II ) ; Treas- 
urer of Class (II); President of 
A. A.; Kwink; Manager of La- 
crosse; Book and Key. 



1 H 3 3 


Robert C. DaCosta 

8419 Anderson St., Chestnut 
Hill, Phila. 

Socui! Science Honors- 
Glee Club (II IV); Dramatic 
Editor, Phoenix (III IV); Model 
League of Nations Conference 

Stanley Howard Daniels 

i X 

946 Boulevard, Westfield. N. J. 


Westfield High School. A. S. 
C. E.; President (IV); Football 
Squad; Lacrosse Squad. 

Deirdre M. Dann 
A r 

8552 112th St., Richmond Hill, 
N. Y. 


Richmond Hill High School. 
Class Archery (III); French 
Club (III IV); Orchestra (I II 

William Robert 


•I' A e 

131 East Du Bois Ave., 
Du Bois, Pa, 

I'hyiiology-Zoology Honors 
Mercersburg Academy. 

Henrietta T. Davis 
X n 

323 Otter St., Bristol, Pa. 


Bristol High School. Class 
Hockey (II III); Gwimp; May 
Day (I II III); Hamburg Show 
(I III IV). 

Edmund Dawes 
<!> K * 

1020 Dyre St., Frankford, Pa. 


Penn Charter. Baseball (I); 
Varsity (II III IV) ; Basketball 
(II III IV) ; Little Theatre Club; 
Class President (IV). 

Anna Janney De Armond 

6334 Sherwood Ave., 
Overbrook, Pa. 

English Honors 

Friends' Central School. 
Phoenix (I II); Exchange (HI); 
English Club (III IV); Presi- 
dent (IV); Hamburg Show (I); 
Freshman Show; Class Hockey 
(I II); Honor Committee (111); 
Samuel Underbill Scholarship. 

Dorothy Deininger 

A r 

3854 Girard Ave., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

English Honors 

Overbvook High School. 
Iish Club. 



113 3 

H A L C Y H 

James B. Doak 

406 E. Baldwin Ave., Media, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

Media Higti School. Phoenix 
(I II III); Advertising Manager 
(IV) ; Halcyon Business Man- 
ager (III); Pi Delta Epsilon; 
Chorus and Glee Club (III IV). 

James B. Douglas, Jr. 

* K * 

600 N. Chester Rd., 
Swarthmore, Pa. 


Swarthmore High School. La- 
crosse (I); Varsity (II III IV); 
Football (I II III); Curtain 

Winston M. Dudley 

Wharton Club 

Oakmont, Pa. 

Electrical Engineering 

Oakmont High School. Halcyon 
Photographer (ill); Sigma Tau; 
Glee Club (IV) ; Inter-fraternity 
Council (III) ; German Club; 
Sigma Xi ; President, A. I. E. E. 

"William Wright Eaton 

A T 

2835 Selma St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Physics Honors 

Richmond Academy. Glee Club 
(I II III IV); Tennis (I II); 
Varsity (III IV); Orchestra (I 
11 III ) ; Student Government 
(IV); Chemistry Club; Greek 
Oods; Hamburg Show (IV); 
Omicron Omega; Sigma Xi. 

John W. Evans 
e s n 

St. Michaels, Md. 

Mathematics Honors 

George School. Football (I 
II) ; Track (I II III). 

Mary Fisher 
K K r 

1920 Mahantongo St., 
Pottsville, Pa. 
Pottsville High School. Class 
Vice-President (I); Freshman 
Show; Honor Committee (II); 
May Day (III) ; Junior Play; 
Hamburg Show (III IV); Pho- 
tographic Editor Halcyon (III) ; 
Circulation Manager, Phoenix 
(IV); Chairman, Personnel 
Committee (IV); Student Ex- 
ecutive Committee (IV) ; Man- 
ager of Tennis (IV); Gwimp; 
Mortar Board. 

Wilbert p. Frantz 

Wharton Club 

219 N. Jackson St., Media Pa. 

Electrical Engineering 

Media High School. Engineers 
Club; A, I. E. E. ; Sigma Tau; 

Helen Garrett 

79.3.T Park Ave.. Elkins Pk., Pa. 


Cheltenham High School. 
Chorus (III IV); German Club; 
Liberal Club. 



i H 3 3 

Ji A L C Y O M 

Helen Gates 

733 Eighth St., Wilmette. III. 


New Trier High School. Eng- 
lish Club (III IV) ; Chorus (I 
II); Conduct Committee (II). 

David Glunt 

<!> :s K 

436 Edgewood Place, 
Rutherford, N. J. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Rutherford High School. En- 
gineering Club; Phoenix (I II); 
Lacrosse (I II); A. S. M. E. ; 
Hamburg Show (IV). 

Virginia Good 

X V. 

407 Linden Ave.. Riverton, N. J. 


Ursinus College. Chemistry 
Club; German Club; May Day 
(II); Class Swimming Team 

Helen Grumpelt 

A Z 

Harrington Park, New Jersey 

Social Science Honors 

Englewood High School. 
Freshman Show ; Sophomore 
Court; Swimming (I II); Bas- 
kefball (II III); Debating (II 
III); Auditor (IV); Chest Drive 

Robert E. Hadeler 

A T 

900 Harmon Ave., Dayton, Ohio 


Oakwood High School. Foot- 
ball (I II III); Varsity (IV); 
Lacrosse (II III IV); "S" Club. 

Ruth Helm 

Masonic Homes, Elizabeth, Pa. 


Shippen School for Girls. 
Freshman Show; Chorus (I II 

Katharine Herschleb 
X n 

Briar Cliff Manor, N. Y. 

History Honors 
Briar Cliff High School. 

A. Price Heusner 
'l> K * 

612 High St., York, Neb. 

Premedical Honors 
York High School. 


1 H 3 3 

H A L C Y H 

Morris L. Hicks 
* K * 

33 Windermere Ave., 
Lansdowne, Pa. 

Alech.inical Engineering 

Moses Brown Preparatory'. 
Football (I); Varsity (II III 
IV); Captain (IV); Track (II); 
Class President (II); Sigma 
Tau; Book and Key. 

Florence Hoadley 

518 Walnut Lane, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

Political Science Honors 

Swarthmore High School. Ju- 
i>ior Play; Class Hockey (III 

Roger K. Hoopes 

5U W. Minter St.. 
West Chester, Pa. 


George School. 

Charles Howland Hunt 
e z n 

19 Grandview Ave., 
White Plains. N. Y. 


White Plains High School. 
A. S. M. E.; E. E. Club. 

Louise Isfort 

119 Princeton Ave., 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

Botany Honors 

Swarthmore High School. 
Chorus (I II III IV); Hamburg 
Show (I). 

Howard Weston Johnson 
<t> 2 K 

41 Amherst Ave., 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

General Engineering 

Swarthmore High School. 
Engineers Club; A. S. M. E. ; 
Dramatics (IV); Vigilance 
Committee; Football (I) ; J. V. 
Lacrosse ( I ) . 

Carolyn W. Jones 
A r 

464 Riverside Drive, 
New York City 

Economics Honors 

Lincoln School. Gwimp; Little 
Theatre Club; Propertv Manager 
(IV); Chorus (I); Honor Com- 
mittee (II); May Day (II III); 
Freshman Show; Hamburg Show 

James Russell Jones 

* 2 K 

123 West Ave., Vineland, N. J. 
Vineland High School. Presi- 
dent of Student Government 
(III_^: Secretarj'-treasurer (III); 
Kwink; Glee Club (I II); La- 
crosse (II III IV); Captain 
(IV); Football (I II); Varsity 
(III IV); Track (I); President 
of Class (III) ; Sigma Tau; 
President Engineers Club; A. S. 
C. E.; Greek Gods; Vigilance 
Committee; "S" Club. 



T I-fE 

; ^ 3 3 

li A L C Y O 11 

Dorothy Keller 
K A e 

c|o O. E. M. Keller, Kasco Mills, 
Toledo, Ohio 

Political Science Honors 

Deerfield Shields Township 
High School. Open Scholarship; 
Institute of I. E, S. ; May Day 
Court; Freshman Show; Ham- 
burg Show (I IV); Dance Com- 
mittee (II); Sophomore Court; 
Varsity Swimming (II); Class 
Hockey (1 II). 

Clark Kerr 

K 2 
Jacksonwald, Pa. 
Social Science Honors 
Reading High School. Class 
Treasurer (III); M. S. G. A. 
Student Executive Committee 
(III IV); President (III); 
Phoenix (I II III); Sports Edi- 
tor (IV); Associate Editor, 
Halcyon (III) ; Freshman Debate 
(I); Frosh-Soph Debate; Varsity 
Debate (1 II III IV); Manager 
of Debate; Manager of Basket- 
ball; Soccer (I 11 III); Varsity 
(IV) ; "S" Club; Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon; Kwink; Delta Sigma Rho; 
Publicity Committee (1 11); 
Greek Gods; Book and Key. 

Jonathan H. Kistler 

Tamaqua, Pa. 

English Honors 

Girard College. Soccer Varsity 
(II III IV); "S" Club; Con- 
temporary Literature Club; Glee 
Club; Student Government Com- 

Max Kohn 

1517 N. I6th St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

Central Hit;h School. Public- 
ity Committee (1 II III); Chair- 
man (IV). 

Frank Frederick Kunca 

<t> s K 

1587 New Chestnut Ave., 
Trenton, N. J. 


Trenton High School. Phoenix 
Staff (I II III) ; Business Man- 
ager (IV); Business Manager, 
Handbook (III); Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon; J. V. Lacrosse (IV). 

Anna Kurtz 
n B * 

1023 Adams St., 
Wilmington, Del. 

English Honors 

Wilmington High School. 
Freshman Show; Hamburg Show 
(III IV); May Day (I II 111); 
Junior Play; Conduct Committee 
(III); Class Secretary (III); 
Swimming Manager; Art Editor, 
Halcyon (III); Mortar Board; 
Gwrmp; English Club (III IV); 
Class Hockey (III IV); Chest 
Drive (1 II); Treasurer (III). 

Mabel Exton Lawrence 

* M 

1418 Erie Ave., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 


Germantown High School. 
Classical Club (I II III); Presi- 
dent (IV); Property Committee; 
May Day (1). 

Davis Levis Lewis, Jr. 

K 2 

Elkins Park, Pa. 


William Penn Charter. Kwink; 
Chairman Dance Committee 
(IV); Engineers Club; President 
(IV); Varsity Golf (1 II 111) 
Co-captain (IV); Greek Gods 
Hamburg Show; A. S. M. E. 
President (111); Phoenix (I). 


113 3 

M A L C Y O H 

Robert George Lewis 
* K * 

225 Goldsmith Ave., 
Newark, N. J. 


Southside High School. J. V. 
Basketball (II III); Captain 
(III); Varsity Football (III 
IV); Varsity Track (III IV); 
College Record Javelin Throw ; 
M. S. G. A. Executive Commit- 
tee (IV) ; "S" Club. 

Margaret Littlewood 
K K r 

445 Lyceum Ave., 
Roxborough, Pa. 


Roxborough High School. Pan- 
hellenic Council; Gwimp; May 
Day (III); Hamburg Show (III 

Hilda Margaret Loram 

K A 6 

299 Lawrence St., 
New Haven, Conn. 

English Honors 

St. Swithin's School, Win- 
chester, England. Secretary, Eng- 
lish Club; Junior Play; Hamburg 
Show (III); May Day (III). ' 

Benjamin Harrison 

A T 

225 Glenn Road, 
Ardmore, Pa. 


Lower Merion High School. 
Glee Club (I II III IV); Di- 
rector (III IV); Manager (IV); 
Omicron Omega; Book and 
Key; Greek Gods; Kwink; Or- 
chestra (II III IV); President of 
Class (I). 

Edwin S. Lutton 
* A e 

.^25 Grandview Ave., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Chemistry Honors 

South Hills High School. 
Chemistry Club (I II III IV); 
President (III); Orchestra (III); 
Glee Club (III IV) ; Class Treas- 
urer (II); Editor-in-Chief 19.S2 
Halcyon: Tennis (III IV); Cap- 
tain (IV) ; Student Government 
(IV); Secretary-treasurer (IV); 
Sigma XI ; Book and Key. 

Charles Bertram McCord 
<!> A e 

7 Boulevard, 
New Rochelle, N. Y. 


New Rochelle High School. 
Soccer Squad (I II III), Vars- 
ity (IV); Kwink; Omicron 
Omega; Lacrosse (I II III), 
Varsity (IV); Glee Club (I II 
III IV); Chairman Lost and 
Found Committee; "S" Club. 

Margaret Martin 

2300 Oakmont Ave., 
Oakmont, Upper Dariby, Pa. 


Haverford Township High 
School. Cercle Francais; Class- 
ical Club; Freshman Show. 

Winifred Marvin 
K A e 

515 Yale Ave., 
New Haven, Conn. 

English Honors 
New Haven High School. 
Mortar Board; Little Theatre 
Club (II III IV); Secretary 
(IV) ; English Club (II III IV) ; 
Junior Play; Vespers Commit- 
tee; Hamburg Show (IV) ; Cor- 
anto; Personnel Committee (II); 
White Open Scholarship; Fea- 
ture Editor, Halcyon : Prize One 
Act Play (II); Class Archery. 



J 1 3 3 

li A L C Y O 11 

Virginia T. Melchior 
X V. 

108 E. Greenwood Ave., 
Lansdowne, Pa. 

Politic^)! Science 

Lansdowne High School. 
Hamburg Show (I III) ; May 
Day (I III); Propertj' Manager, 
Little Theatre Club; Freshman 
Commission (II); Gwimp; 
Manager of Basketball; Sopho- 
more Coun; Vice-president of 
Class (III) ; Fire Captain, Par- 
rish (III). 

Priscilla G. Miller 
K A e 

White Horse Road, 
Phoenixville, Pa. 


Phoenixville High School. 
Chorus (I II); Phoenix (I 
II); Freshman Show; Junior 
Class Play; Class Basketball (II- 
111); Class Hockey (II III IV). 

Robert Donald Moore i 
* :; K 

4X7 Linden Ave., 
Riverton, N. J. 

Civil Engineering 

Palmyra High School. Man- 
ager of Track; Kwink; A. S. C. 
E.; Vice-President Engineers 
Club; Chairman, Men's Night 
(IV); Head Cheerleader; Ham- 
burg Show; "S" Club. 

Dorothy Ogle 

Kenwood Ave., 
Cantonsville, Md. 
Social Science Honors 
Roberts-Beach School. Fresh- 
man Show; Chorus (I II III 
IV); Phoenix (I II III); News 
Editor (IV) ; Class Swimming 
(I); Varsity Swimming (II III 
IV); Class Basketball (II III); 
May Day (II III); Liberal Club 
(II III IV); Coranto; Secretary- 
Treasurer (III); Junior Blazer; 
Class Hockey (III IV); Pan- 
hellenic Qjuncil (III IV): Class 
Secretary (IV); Student Conduct 
Committee (IV) ; Lost and Found 
Committee, Worth (IV). 

George W. Ozias 

K 22 

Centerview, Missouri 


Training High School 
Missouri University 

Thomas C. Park 

A T 

Swarthmore, Pa. 


Swarthmore High School. 
Manager of Soccer (IV) ; Band 
(I II III IV) ; Interfraternity 
Council (III IV) ; J. V. Lacrosse 
(I II); "S" Club; Engineers 
Club; A. C. S. E.; Glee Club 
(IV); J. V. Tennis (III IV). 

Richard E. Passmore 

Wharton Club 

Middletown Road, Media, Pa. 

English Honors 

Evelyn T. Patterson 
K K r 

14 Derwen Road, Cynwyd, Pa. 
Lower Merion High School. 

Hamburg Show (I) ; 
(I 11 111); Gwimp. 

May Day 


113 3 


Eda Brill Patton 

* M 

28 Glenolden Ave., 
Glenolden, Pa. 


Upper Darby High School. 
Freshman Show; Junior Play; 
May Day (II); Class Hockey 
(III); Archery Tournament 

William H. Perloff 

8246 Ogouty Ave., 
Elkins Park, Pa. 


Oak Lane Country Day School. 
Band (I II III); Trotter Bio- 
logical Society (II) ; Vice- 
President (III); President (IV); 
Glee Club (IV) ; German Club 
(IV) ; Little Theatre Club Play 

E. Marian Pierce 

n B <t> 

Hilltop Farm, New Castle, Del. 


Wilmington Friends School. 
Varsity Hockey (I); Class 
Hockey (II III IV), Cap'ain 
(III); May Day (I II III1 ; Cer- 
cle Francais (III IV) ; Gwimp. 

John B. Pollock 
n s * 

4207 State Road, 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 


Upper Darby High School. 
Band (I II); M. S. G. A., (IV); 
Glee Club (IV); Complaint 

Ray Leslie Potter 

* A e 

198 Main St., Hamburg, N. Y. 

Philosophy Honors 

Hamburg High School. Phoe- 
nix (1 II) ; Junior Editor (III) ; 
J. V. Tennis (III IV); J. V. 
Soccer (II) ; Contemporary Lit- 
erature Club (III IV). 

Ralph Preston 

Swarthmore, Pa. 
Education Honors 
Swarthmore High School. 

Elsie K. Powell 
K A e 

130 East 70th St., New York City 

History Honors 

Miss Nightingale's School. 
Freshman Show; Class Hockey 
(I); Hamburg Show (I III); 
Orchestra (I II III IV) ; Sopho- 
more Court; Chorus (III IV); 
Little Theatre Club Play; Com- 
mencement Play ; President, Som- 
erville Forum; W. S. G. A. Ex- 
ecutive Committee (IV); Little 
Theatre Club (IV). 

Edna N. Pusey 

228 East Biddle St., 
West Chester, Pa. 

French Honors 

George School. Debate (I) ; 
Freshman Show ; Chorus ; French 




I H 3 3 

li A L C Y O li 

Eleanor Y. Pusey 

228 East Biddle St., 
West Chester, Pa. 

French Honors 

George School. Debate (I); 
Freshman Show; Chorus; French 
Club; Secretary (III). 

Stephen John Pyle 

* K * 

15 Windmere Ave., 

Lansdowne, Pa. 


Lansdowne High. Football 
Squad (I II III IV), Golf (I II 
III), co-capt. (IV), Glee Club 

Kathleen Carberry 
K A e 

•401 Pembroke Rd., Cynwyd, Pa. 

English Honors 

Lower Merion High School. 
Hamburg Show (I III); L'ttle 
Hamburg Show (I II); Little 
Theatre Club Play (I II III IV); 
Little Theatre Club; President 
(III IV); Class Vice-President 
(II); Sophomore Court; Eng- 
lish Club (III IV); Commence- 
ment Play (III). 

Catharine B. Rambo 

11 B •!> 

207 East 30th St., 
New York City 

Social Science Honors 

James Monroe High School. 
Freshman Show; Ma/ Day (11 
III); Chorus (IV). 

Frances Reinhold 

II B * 

273 South Cecil St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Political Science Honors 

Overbrook High School. De- 
bating (I); Class Hockey; May 
Day; Chairman N. S. F. A. Com- 
mittee (III). 

Jean Reynolds 
K A e 

309 Woodlawn Rd., 
Baltimore, Md. 

History Honors 

Central High School. Class 
Basketball (I III); Captain 
(III); Enghsh Club; Treasurer 
(III); Vice-president of Parrish 
(III); Pan-hellenic Council (III 
IV); Class Secretary (III); 
Gwimp; Personnel Committee 

Edwin J. Reynolds 

234 E. 3rd St., Media, Pa. 

Electrical Engineering 
George School. 

Susan Roth 

* M 

117 E. Fourth Ave., 
Conshohocken, Pa. 


Shipley School, Bryn Mawr. 
Freshman Show; Hall President 
(I); Student Council for Con- 
duct (111). 


\ 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O N 

Henry Cox Rudy 

* K * 

120 Fountain Ave., 
Paducah, Ky. 


La Chataigneraie, Switzerland. 
Varsity Soccer (I II III IV); 
Captain (IV) ; Book and Key. 

Doris Runge 

* M 

1315 Delaware Ave., 
Wilmington, Del. 

German Honors 

The Misses Hobbs School. 
German Club (I II III); Fresh- 
man Show. 

Helena Salmon 
A r 

Dysard Hill, Ashland, Ky. 

English Honors 

Ashland High School. Phoenix 
Editorial Staff; Halcyon Edi- 
torial Staff; Hamburg Show (III 
IV); Freshman Show; English 
Club; Gwimp; Class Vice-presi- 
dent (II) ; Chairman, S. F. N. A. 
Committee; May Day (I); Per- 
sonnel Committee (IV); Sopho- 
more Court; Pan-hellenic Coun- 
cil; Coranto. 

Sarah Sargent 

* M 

606 West 116th St., 
New York City 


Lincoln School. Freshman 
Show; Honor Committee (II); 
Organization Editor, Halcyon 
(III); Hamburg Show (III); 
Gwimp ; Junior Play. 

Bertram H. Schaffner 

4606 Highview Boulevard, 
Glenwood Hills, Erie, Pa. 

English Honors 

Harvard College. "Sadko" 
(II); Liberal Club (II III); 
Chairman (IV); Classical Club 
(II); Halcyon (111); Contem- 
porary Literature Club (II III 
IV); German Club (IV); Trot- 
ter Biological Club (IV). 

Helen Seaman 
X n 

12 Grant Ave., Glens Falls, N. Y. 


Glens Falls High School. Class 
Hockey (I II III); Varsity Bas- 
ketball Squad (I II); Varsity 
(III IV); Varsity Tennis (1); 
Captain (III); Personnel Com- 
mittee (IV) ; Student Conduct 
Committee (IV) ; Treasurer of 
A. A. (Ill); President (IV); 
Junior Sportsmanship Blazer. 

Fred David Silber 

Wharton Club 
Highland Park, Illinois 

Social Science Honors 

Wisconsin Experimental U. 
Glee Club (III IV); Manu- 
script (IV); Liberal Club (III 

Dorothy Elizabeth Slee 

X S2 

Whitemarsh, Pa. 

Political Science 

Cheltenham High S c h o o I. 
Personnel Committee (II); Pan- 
hellenic (III IV) ; Junior Month; 
Chorus (II III) ; Freshman 
Show; Junior Play; Varsity De- 
bate (II III); Manager (IV); 
Liberal Club (II). 

T I-f E 

} 1 3 3 


Edith Smiley 

K A e 

55 StujTesant Ave., 
Larchmont, N. Y. 


Cathedral School of St. Mary's. 

Helen Mitchell Smith 

A Z 

26 Oak St., Salem, N. J. 


Salem High School. Phoenix 
(I); Pan-hellenic Council (III 
IV) ; Trotter Biological Society 
(II); Secretary (III IV); 
Business Manager, W. S. G. A. 
Handbook; Editor (IV) ; Chorus 
(IV); Freshman Show; Ham- 
burg Show (I); May Day (II). 

Walter Snyder 

224 Woodlawn Ave., 
Merchantville, N. J. 

Latin Honors 

Camden High School. Classical 
Club (I II III IV); President 

Robert C. Sonneman 
'!> A e 

814 South George St., York, Pa. 

Economics Honors 

William Penn Senior High 
School. Phoenix (I II); Junior 
Editor (III); Managing Editor 
(IV); Athletic Editor, HiiUyon 
(III); Editor, Freshman Hand- 
book (III); Debate (I II); 
Frosh-Soph. Debate; Hamburg 
Show (IV); Greek Gods (IV); 
Junior Play (III); J. V. Lacrosse 
(I II); Varsity Squad (III IV); 
Pi Delta Epsilon. 

Harold Sprague 

100020 194th St, HoUis, N. Y. 


Boys' High School Band; Field 
Band (I 11); Soccer Squad (I) ; 
Lacrosse (III IV); Engineering 
Club; Hamburg Show (IV). 

Harry Sprogell 

411 N. Broad St., Lansdale, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

Lansdale High School. M. S. 
G. A. Executive Committee (II 
III); Employment Committee (I 
IV); Liberal Club (1 II III); 
Executive Committee; 1932 Hal- 
c)on Staff (III) ; Library Prize 
(III); Tennis (II III); Glee 
Club (I II III IV) ; Band (I II 
III); Leader (IV); Orchestra (I 
II III IV) ; Chorus (III IV) ; 
Omicron Omega. 

Thomas Starling 
* A e 

1716 South Main Ave., 
Hopkinsville, Ky. 


Hopkinsville High. Class 
Dance Committee (I II); Opera 
(II); Glee Club (II III IV); 
Manager of Tennis (III IV) ; 
Hamburg Show (III IV); Junior 
Play (III) ; "S" Club. 

Elizabeth Smyth 


K a e 

1212 Delaware Ave., 
Wilmington, Del. 
Tower Hill School. Varsity 
Hockey (I II III IV); Varsity 
Basketball (I II III); Captain 
(IV) ; Varsity Tennis Squad (I 
II); Freshman Representative; 
Student Conduct Committee 
(III); Chairman (IV); Junior 
Editor Halcyon (III); A. A. 
Council (II III IV); Coranto; 
English Club; Junior Sports- 
manship Blazer. 


113 3 

H A L C Y H 

William Taylor, Jr. 

Wharton Club 

133 East 3rd St., Media, Pa. 

History Honors 

Media High School. Liberal 
Club; Advisory Committee (III 

Katharine Easthern 


K K r 

5016 Schuyler St., 
Germantown, Pa. 


Germantown Friends' School. 
Freshman Show; May Day (I 
III); Hamburg Show (I); Class 
Archery (III IV) ; Junior Play 

Helen Townsend 
A z 

526 Clark St., Westfield, N. J. 

English Honors 

Westfield High School. Chorus 
(I II III IV); Debate (III); 
English Club; May Day (I); 
Freshman Show. 

Mary Tyler 
n B <!> 

2 Park St., Riverton, N. J. 


George School. Class Secretary 
(I); Varsity Swimming (1); 
Class Hockey ( 1 ) ; Captain II 
III IV) ; Treasurer, Somerville. 


Monroe Vansant 
e s n 

i4l5 Ridge Ave. Phila., Pa. 

English Honors 

Central High School. Phoenix 
Staff (I II III); Editor-in-chief 
(IV); Interfraternity Council 
(III); President (IV); Chorus 
(I II III); Glee Club (I II III 
IV) ; Manager of Baseball; Class 
Treasurer (IV); Omicron 
Omega; Pi Delta Epsilon; 
Kwink; Book and Key. 

Jean Walton 
n B * 

490 Riverview Rd., 
Swarthmore, Pa. 


Swarthmore High School. Var- 
sity Hockey (I II III) ; Captain 
(IV) ; Varsity Tennis (I II III) ; 
Class Basketball (III); May 
Day (I II III) ; W. S. G. A; 
Secretary (II); Vice-president 
(III) ; Conduct Committee (IV) ; 
Pan-hellenic Council (III); 
President (IV) ; Cercle Francais 
(III IV) ; Class Vice-president 
(I II) ; Sophomore Court. 

Lewis Edwin Walton 
K :: 

Box 131 Ward, Delaware Co., Pa 


Moorestown Friends' School. 
Freshman Basketball; J. V. Base- 
ball (I); J. V. Basketball (II); 
Interfraternity Council (IV). 

Louis S. Walton, Jr. 
* A e 

2416 Second Ave., Altoona, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

George School. Phoenix (I II 
III); News Editor (IV); Soccer 
(I II) ; Varsitv Squad (III IV); 
Debatmg (I II III IV) ; Senior 
Dance Committee; Publicity 
Committee (I II); Band (I); 
Hamburg Show (IV). 

T ^f E 

113 3 

li A L C Y O M 

Katharine Baker Warren 
K A e 

517 Walnut Lane, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 


Connecticut College. Hamburt; 
Show (II III); May Day Music 
(II III); Opera (II); Chorus 
(II III IV); Junior Play; Eng- 
lish Club (III IV); Freshman 
Show; Archery Squad (III). 

Helen Louise West 
X o 

161 Valley Rd., Montclair, N. J. 
Chemistry Honors 

East Aurora High School. 
Mortar Board; President (IV); 
Chairman, Student Affairs Com- 
mittee (III); Hamburg Show (I 
III); Class Secretary (II); 
Sophomore Court; May Day (I 
III); Class Shows (I II III IV) ; 
Junior Play; Debate (II); En- 
dowment Committee (I); 
Gwimp; Chemistry Club; Secre- 
tary (IV) ; Sigma Xi. 

Florence Williams 
A r 

154 West Tabor Rd., 
Olney, Phila., Pa. 

Physiology-Zoology Honors 

Mt. Holyoke College. Vice- 
president of Class (IV); Mor- 
tar Board ; Chairman, Point Sys- 
tem Committee; Vice-president, 
Trotter Biological Society; Sigma 
Xi; N. S. F. A. Committee (IV). 

Katharine Adair Wilson 
K A e 

Old Gulph and Hagy's Ford 
Roads, Perm Valley, Pa. 

English Honors 
Agnes Scott College. Hamburg 
Show (II III IV); Opera (II); 
Junior Play; Corresponding Sec- 
retary, Somerville (III); Eng- 
lish Club (IV) ; May Day (II 
III); Class Hockey (II III); 
Class Basketball (II); Chorus 

Thomas A. Wilson 
* A e 

2500 Van Buren St., 
Wilmington, Del. 
Chemistry Honors 
Tower Hill High School. 
Chorus (I II III IV); Orches- 
tra (I II III IV) ; Treasurer, 
Chorus and Orchestra (IV) ; 
Chemistry Club (I II III IV); 
Band (I II III); Glee Club (I 
II III IV); Football Squad (I); 
Freshman Chairman; Pi Delta 
Epsilon; Secretary (IV); Sigma 
Xi, Advertising Manager, Hal- 
cyon (III); Opera (I II); Omi- 
cron Omega; Hamburg Show 
(I II IV). 

Jane Maxwell Wood- 
* M 

5052 Forbes St., 
Pittsburgh Pa. 


Thurston Preparatory School. 
Freshman Show; May Day (II); 
Class Basketball; Class Archery 
(III IV); Pan-hellenic Council 
(III IV). 

Anne Worth 
K A e 

"Ledgeworth," Claymont, Del. 


Baldwin School. Hamburg 
Show (I II) ; Chorus (I IV); 
May Day (II) ; Class Dance 
Committee (I II); Freshman 
Show; Opera (11). 


THE- 1 <? 3 3 ♦ 




Class of 1932. 

Eunice Terry Birch 

William Moore Kordsiemon 

Rhoda Thompson Bohn 

Richard Williamson Leach 

Philip E. Bomgardner 

Louis C. March 

Mabel Emma Brooks 

Virginia S. Merritt 

John Walker Clephane 

Osmond Molarsky 

Mary Helen Clough 

Eleanor Morris 

Joseph Engle Colson 

Genevieve Hellene Morris 

Mary deWaele Cookman 

LucRETiA Ann Mott 

Ralph DeSola 

Elizabeth Estelle Moxey 

John Miller Dickey 

Irene Scott Nichols 

Ellen Ann Dunham 

Mary Louise Palmenberg 

Ralph A. Emling 

Thomas Thompson Patterson 

Ann Dorcas Eyler 

Alfred Reid Rauch 

Edward Joseph Fairbanks 

Priscilla Alden Rawson 

Dare Farquhar 

John Butlin Rothermel 

Clara Palmer Ferguson 

Mary Elizabeth Royce 

Orris King French 

Mary Relief Rumley 

Howard Fred Gillespie 

Henry Bogart Seaman 

Ruth Geraldine Hadley 

Nelson Amos Sharfman 

Allen Lemuel Hardester 

Adeline Margaret Shortlidge 

Grace Chappell Haskell 

Harvey Cox Smith 

Ralph Burdette Head 

Wales Eugene Smith 

William Lynn Hendrickson 

Elizabeth Josephine Spaulding 

James Dixson Hull 

Sara Louise Stidham 

Katharine Hunt 

William Irving Steiglitz 

William Harrison Ingersoll, Jr. 

Richard Townsend Turner 

H. Arabel Jaquette 

Samuel Hellyer Walker 

Charles Albert Jeffries, Jr. 

Robert Lukens Wetter 

Edward Janney Johns 

Mary Helen Willis 

Alfred Ladd Killingler 

Louise Fairlamb Windle 


Sterling Yard 



■ ' 


J 1 3 3 

Ji A L C Y O 11 


T If E 

; ^ 3 3 

HAL C Y O ri 


113 3 

H A L C Y H 

Firs/ Semester 

Lloyd Pike 

Nancy Harvey 

Ada Clement 

Howard Sipler 

Junior Class Officers 


Second Semester 

Howard Sipler 

Marcia Lamond 

Jeannette Marr 

Edward Leber 



i H 3 3 

M A L C Y O li 

Junior Class History 

Economists say that when you get off and look at the business world from a dis- 
tance, its functioning seems to proceed in cycles. Say we begin with a crisis — the prob- 
able consequent is a depression — then we struggle through a period of reconstruction — 
and finally arrive safely at prosperity. 

All of which brings me indirectly to my subject — the Junior class history — for 
without very much stretching of the imagination, we can liken the college career of the 
class of 1933 to the aforementioned business cycle. 

To begin with, our freshman year was most decidedly a crisis. Or rather, a quick 
succession of crises. By this, our first appearance, we would stand or fall. To be, or not 
to be, a class of importance and distinction? 

Well, no sooner had we arrived at this institution of higher learning than we were 
faced with the obstacle of hazing. Guileless maidens who dared to flirt across the table 
found themselves in black stockings, berets (no hair showing, at that!) and middies 
hind-side-foremost. And perfectly well-behaved young men performed at the witching 
hour of midnight for the pleasure of those brutal sophomores. 

And what's more, we not only had to deal with the little matter of hazing, but with 
rushing and such like as well. However we survived both these ordeals most success- 
fully, and looked cheerfully about for another crisis to overcome. (P. S. When it came 
our turn to boss freshmen, we got soft-hearted and abolished hazing.) 

No sooner said than done — next we elected officers to guide us through our stormy 
first semester. With rare good judgment we chose Bill Stetson, Bobbie Batt, Yvonne 
Muser, and Lloyd Pike. 

Next on the program came athletics. Could we show them we weren't to be trifled 
with? Well — Sipler, McCracken and Schembs brought home varsity letters in football, 
and Sipler and McCracken in basketball. And we pointed with pride to Betty Passmore, 
Nancy Howard, and Mary Tomlinson, our hockey players; to Nancy and Mary, again 
starring in basketball; and to Mary Legate and Edith Jackson, our varsity swimmers. 

So with the question of physical prowess well settled, we turned to deeper things. 
Lew Gill, Bill Kain, Ralf Owen, Lawrence Wilson and Molly Yard debated with bril- 
liance. Many of our members followed the movements of the Liberal Club, and others 
worked perpetually and efficiently on the Phoenix and Manuscript. 

So far so good — 'but how would we hit our first mid-years? Well, we said goodby 
to a few luckless classmates, and pulled ourselves together for another vital moment. 
Behold our second set of officers — Ed Delaney, Frances Passmore, Sis O'Neill, and 
Whitey Joyce. 

In the spring we produced a superior class dance, and a quite remarkable picnic 
for the Juniors — not to mention a Freshman Show which surpassed anything 
this college had seen up to that time. 

So may we be allowed to say that we passed our crises fairly successfully? But as 
a number of people have discovered, the depression is bound to come, do what you 
may. Which is just another way of saying that we reappeared in September, 1930, all 
set for the sophomore slump. 

XHC- 1 H 3 3 • MALGYOri 

We began with a brave attempt to stop the downward sHde by picking Eddie 
Walker, Genie Harshbarger, Aldy Longshore, and Jimmy Crider for our new bosses. 
And then we really got down to work! Trying out for athletic managerships and 
Halcyon kept us busy in all senses of the word — but when elections were over, not a 
few of us expected to reap our rewards in time. 

Of course there are exceptions to everything. There were bright spots in our de- 
pression. We shone in dramatics. Koshy Rowe, Molly Yard, Margaret McKnight, Babs 
Schiller, Fuzzy Himes, Whitey Joyce, Frank Porter, Jimmy Crider, Eddie Stevens, and 
Howard Turner all acted for us at one time or another. 

And we electrified the Swarthmore world with our large capacity for athletic en- 
joyment and achievement. Joyce, Porter and Stetson were our lettermen in soccer, 
Schembs, Sipler and Scattergood in baseball. Walker and Willis in track, and Pike and 
Joyce in lacrosse. The girls added Aldy Longshore and Edy Jackson to the hockey list, 
Helen Fisher to swimming, and produced three tennis stars, Joan Loram, and the 

In February we caught our breath from all our hard work, and elected some new 
officers. The lineup being Oram Davies, Mary Lu Spurrier, Edith Jackson, and Brad 
Arnold, it didn't depress us at all. 

In the spring we recreated with another dance and another picnic, observed a 
number of college couples, cheered the new and lenient fussing rules — and as Juniors 
started up the road to recovery. 

We gave ourselves quite a boost when we picked four good gloom-chasers for 
officers — Lloyd Pike, Nancy Harvey, Ada Clement, and Howard Sipler. And while 
we're on the subject of elections, may I mention some of our athletic captains? Schembs 
of football. Stetson of soccer, McCracken of basketball. Walker of track, Sipler of base- 
ball, Legate of girls' swimming, and Longshore of girls' hockey. 

Some of us find the road up to a boom in honors work pretty steep, but we're 
plugging along and intend to get there in the end. In extra-curricular literary work, we 
find it easy going. The Manuscript is becoming a great success under the direction of 
Ruth E. Cook and John Foster. The Halcyon, edited by Bassett Ferguson, is now await- 
ing your approval. And the Phoenix will be published next year under the able manage- 
ment of Raymond Walters, Jr. 

Now and then however, we feel it wise to forget our responsibilities temporarily 
— so at Hallowe'en we dressed in rags and tatters and had us a barn dance. Much fun! 
And plans are a-foot for a junior dance in March. The officers were acquired this 
February — Howard Sipler, Marcia Lamond, Jeannette Marr, and Ed Leber — are hoping 
it will prove a big step up in our climb. 

So you see, now that we have passed through all the preliminary stages — pre- 
requisites, so to speak — we are looking forward to prosperity next year. We don't 
expect life to be perfectly simple even then, but we're going to try to make it run more 
smoothly and satisfactorily. Wish us success and the prosperity we ought to find — and 
we wish the same to you. 


J H 3 3 

li A L C Y o n 

Emily Olive Adams 

26 Channing St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 


Can you imagine a physiology-zoology 
major with a happy smile on her face? 
Well, you don't even need to imagine Olive's 
smile; it's there all the time. And Olive 
is even more fun than her smile would 
make you think. If you don't believe it, just 
aSk her roommate. 

But one doesn't get to be photographic 
editor of the Halcyon, a member of Gwimp, 
and President of Parrish just by smiling. 
A fund of enthusiasm, a great joy in what 
she does, courage in attacking hard work, 
both ability and willingness to accept re- 
sponsibility, besides jollity and friendliness 
are back of Olive's smile. 

Willis Armstrong 

Bailey's Island, Maine 

Social Science Honors 

A T 

Bill came here in his Sophomore year hav- 
ing transferred from Hamilton College and 
soon established himself as the best dressed 
man on the campus. Such a combination of 
flannels, sport shoes, and belted coats has 
rarely been seen at Swarthmore. Part or 
maybe a great deal of his clothing successes 
are due to the fact that as a Woolmanite he 
moved under the critical eye of Teddy 
Selmes whom everyone recognizes as the 
epitome of good taste. But alas, the inevit- 
able social combination of flannels and tea- 
drinking has come to pass, for Bill is now 
a full fledged Honors Student. 




M A L C Y N 

H. Bradford Arnold 

1821 Olive St., Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Economics Honors 

* K * 

If you see an enormous grin, huge shoul- 
ders, and a barrel-chest supported by stocky 
legs coming down the hall you know it's 
Brad. Those are notorious legs and shoul- 
ders, for they helped develop a real foot- 
ball player. That smile is famous, too, for 
it helped make Brad class treasurer and 
manager of track. 

To know Brad you'll have to argue with 
him — let him boil over a question for a 
while and he'll be your friend for life. 
He's at his best in dormitory bull sessions ; 
when the words won't come he uses his 
hands. After seeing Brad dump beds in one 
of the Wharton wars we wonder how he 
became so ex^pert at balancing a tea cup. 

Jane Ashby 

618 'Willow Grove Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

English Honors 

X a. 

Honora Jane Ashby — like her name, the 
picture of precision. Hair, brown — soft, 
regular waves, neat roll. Eyes, serious. 
Clothes, perfect upon all occasions. Mind, 
keen, well-ordered, conscientious. Even the 
way she walks — light, brisk, purposeful. 
Always the conservative; we have it on her 
own statement. 

An exquisite picture. "Very sad, Jane — 
you almost got away with it. But there are 
a few corners you forgot to tuck out of 
sight. "What about those clothes — a little 
too smooth, hmm ? And that laugh ; you 
haven't the whip-hand over it. And your 
mouth ought to fit the complete Puritan ; 
sorry, it doesn't. Try taming that quirk — go 
on — try it ! 

Some day you're going to shock yourself 
— but not us. We knew you ail along. 


J H 3 3 

H A L C Y O n 

Beenice Margaret Ball 

Gambier, Ohio 

English Honors 

K K r 

At this point, we introduce Peggy Ball, 
the little girl from Ohio who arrived at 
Swarthmore her Sophomore year and took 
the place by storm! They say that Fresh- 
men get the rush, but mere Freshmen didn't 
have a chance till Peggy settled down and 
went in for football coaching in a big way. 
Peggy has curly hair that doesn't have to 
stay put, and her dimply smile proves that 
being a staid and serious Honors student 
could never sour her on the world. They 
say she holds down a mean average, too. 
Thanks, Randolph-Macon, for sending us 
Peggy, — and just try to get her back! 

Edith May Baltz 

66th and Sawnton Aves., Oak Lane, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

A r 

Sometimes when freshmen first come to 
college, there are so many bright lights and 
loud noises to make their heads go round 
that they don't discover Edie right away, 
because she never does anything upsetting. 
But after awhile they begin to get together 
and whisper, "Who is that dark, distin- 
guished girl — a Russian countess — or — or 
what?" And then they find out that she's 
not a glamorous, distant person, but a capa- 
ble, human one — with special talent for 
smiling, doing hard work, keeping quiet, 
and being liked. And they look at her 
Gwimp pin, and hear the telephone ring 
for her, and like her, too. 


1 <? 3 3 

fi A L C Y N 

Alice Ridings Bechtold 

285 N. Lansdowne Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 


II B * 

The freshmen on second west last year 
spent their first few days of college won- 
dering how one sophomore could get so 
many phone calls, telegrams, and special 
delivery letters. They heard the constant 
cry of "Becky! Telephone!" and they saw 
a tall, tall girl with red hair rush to an- 
swer. It didn't take long for them to un- 
derstand. They found out what a grand 
sense of humor she had, and that no amount 
of kidding could disturb her a bit. They 
saw how well those clothes set off her hair, 
and they learned how genuine and sincere 
she was. They've been rooting for her ever 

John Moeeis Cosgrave Betts 

437 Cedar St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 


'\> ^ K 

When a man can major in Chemistry, 
worry over life's problems, and still be 
popular, he's going some. It seems that ab- 
solutely all the trials and hardships of this 
cruel world are duly thought over 'by John- 
ny. But, in spite of all this, he has per- 
mitted himself to indulge in some lighter 
pastimes such as managing the business 
end of this publication, doing the same for 
the 1931-32 Freshman Handbook, and as- 
sisting in ditto on the Phoenix staff. Yet 
there must be something in all this seri- 
ousness. The female inhAitants of Par- 
rish and Worth seem to be pleasantly aware 
of his presence around college. 




J H 3 3 

M A L C Y O n 

Marie Brede 

701 Beechwood Ave., Collingdale, Pa. 


Marie is like a little Quaker kitten that 
hides away in the mellow grayness of 
Swarthmore's halls so that one can rarely 
find her. She comes skipping in every morn- 
ing and badk again every night, for she is 
a day student. And in between skipping in 
and out she is always busy. Every time that 
we are about to swoop down upon her she 
frisks away on some important errand. 

In her Freshman and Sophomore years 
we used to peer curiously in through Mr. 
Pittman's open office door and glimpse 
Marie curled busily over his huge account 
books. But now when she isn't in classes 
here, Marie is "at home" in Collingdale. 

Jessie Brown 

Swedesboro, New Jersey 


* M 

If you have ever watched Jessie on her 
way to the telephone, you probably said, 
"Dear me, she bounces!" And if you have 
ever looked on when the happy presence of 
her fond friends was inspiring her to a 
funny streak, you probably said, "Yes, she 
does bounce!" And then you smiled and 
did a little bouncing yourself. But maybe 
another time you ran across her all sedate 
and dressed up in a powder-blue outfit — 
with her big surprised blue eyes and her 
pink cheeks and her yellow curls — and that 
time you undoubtedly said, "Why, she 
looks like a rather delectable doll!" And 
said it wistfully. 


1 *? 3 3 


Wesley Bird Case 

Powelton Ave. and 36th St., Philadelphia, 

Chemical Engineer 

<!> 2 K 

Although Wes has only three vacant pe- 
riods a week, his room is the haven for 
harassed souls, either financially or chem- 
ically, and he runs a sort of college "advice 
to the lovelorn" bureau. 

Wes came to college with a purpose, and 
that's why he's majoring in the most dif- 
ficult subject offered. That's why he spends 
the daytime in the science buildings, and 
evenings studying thermogoshdarnics. That 
too, perhaps, is why he doesn't give the 
college girls much of a break, but if you 
linger long enough in the vicinity of the 
phone in "Wes' section you will find he re- 
serves a pretty potent line for a certain Bell 
subscriber in the Quaker city. 


Ada Graham Clement 

Meeting House Road, Jenkintown, Penna. 


11 B * 

You hear about Ada as soon as you get 
to Swarthmore, but you don't get really ac- 
quainted with her the first time you meet 
her. That is partly because the people who 
are most worth knowing are always like 
that; partly because the lucky people who 
do know her well always manage to keep 
her so busy that others seldom find her 
alone and unoccupied. It isn't her many 
jobs of responsibiUty that take all her time, 
either, for Ada wears a small golden la- 
crosse stick and is always on band when 
the serious side of college is gone and for- 



J H 3 3 


Barbara Colona 

623 N. Harrison St., Wilmington, Del. 


<l> M 

Barbara has worried for three years that 
the Halcyon would call her quiet and stu- 
dious, but at last she is going to be relieved. 
Neither accusation is justified. I'm not im- 
plying either that the opposite is true. She 
has ease and poise and that enviable ability 
to act unruffed even when circumstance.'^ 
make her private life turbulent. She always 
looks unruffed with every hair and even 
the seams of her stockings in place. We 
finish a survey of her outward perfection 
with her eyes and one look at their sparkle 
is sufficient proof that quiet and studious 
do not describe Barbara. 

Barbara is inclined to be modest about 
her accomplishments but her activities speak 
for her. She has a natural ability for doing 
things and believes in doing them well. 

Ruth Ernestine Cook 
Swarthmore, Pa. 
History Honors 

The rest of us — most of us — can talk 
about work being the real thing in life and 
how everyone should have a real interest. 
Ruth does too, and she means it. We com- 
fortably assure ourselves that a person can 
be clever in almost any line if he will only 
apply enough effort, and of course, we don't 
think of applying any. Ruth does, and 
proves it. 'We talk about the delights of 
wide reading and pride ourselves on sound- 
ing like real college students. Ruth knows 
these delights. We think it would be nice 
to be independent and energetic and clear- 
headed — and Ruth actually manages it. 



M A L C Y n 

Joseph Coppock 

68 W. 3rd St., Peru, Indiana 

History Hoiiors 

* K * 

Joe has fooled a great many people 
around college. You hear he was a star ath- 
lete at Culver and then you discover he is 
Indiana's gift to scholarship. Sometimes he 
is loaded down with History books and 
other times he is playing bridge all night 
with the boys. One day you learn he has 
made another 3.0 and the next afternoon 
you see him, the best touch football player 
in college. 

But everything is settled now — no doubt 
he is one of the smartest boys in the Junior 
class, but Joe is one of the most human, 
too. If you don't think so it's because you've 
never seen him rat. 

James Hunter Coebett 

55 Tiemann Place, New York City, N. Y. 


* 2 K 

"We really haven't seen a better chap 
about college than this suave "Jim." His 
apparent assets consist of an engaging smile, 
a versatile conversation, and a "good-fel- 
low" disposition. His liabilities are a host 
of good friends, who would like to lend 
him last shirts, and share last crusts of 
bread, etc., together with a liking for phi- 

To continue with our banking simile, he 
has a large surplus of energy (used in J. V. 
lacrosse) and is inspected daily as to his 
reserve by a marr-tinet who is thoroughly 
interested in his future. His stock is very 
high with the holders, and we know that 
there can never be enough of a run on his 
deposit of good-nature to exhaust it. 


T ^f E 

i H 3 3 

li A L C Y O H 

Mary Louise Cbeageb 

800 Summit Ave., Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

English Honors 

* M 

Mary Lu went to Europe last summer, 
and came back sporting the keenest doll 
and dog collection in Worth, not to men- 
tion a wee cuckoo clock which just fits its 
owner. We mean in size, of course. Far be 
it from us to underestimate the mental pow- 
ers of an English Honors Student. 

Last year Mary used to play bridge all 
day, and then had to drink coffee to keep 
awake at night. Then she decided to honor, 
and reverse the order. There's another dif- 
ference this year, too — for she's one of those 
clever people who has picked up Contract 
with ease. 

Drop in and admire the souvenirs, or 
play Contract — or just drop in. Mary Lu 
will be glad to see you. 


264 Mather Ave., Jenkintown, Pa. 


X n 

A "good disposition" is a pretty general 
term to use to describe anyone, but when 
we use this in respect to Gustina, we really 
mean a "good disposition." We mean that 
she is quiet and reserved at first, but really 
genial and jovial, a good natured person 
whose friends appreciate her generosity. 

It is hardly necessary to mention her ath- 
letic ability, for her appearance in sport 
clothes suggests that she should be at home 
in the thick of the game. What is less ap- 
parent and less known is that Gustina pos- 
sesses a lovely singing voice and the faculty 
of pulling high grades without working. 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y n 

Barbara Crosse 

832 DeGraw Ave., Newark, N. J. 

French Honors 

A Z 

How could Batbara help being good 
company? She has such a friendly, distinc- 
tive smile, such lots of jolly freckles, and 
such a sense of humor that you know in two 
minutes that she really enjoys having peo- 
ple around. Barby is the sort of person who 
is sure to have loyal friends. 

And did you say that someone wanted a 
manicure? Surely, Barby would love to help 
her with it, and she'll do a good job, too. 
Or she'll help you understand that hard 
assignment, if she isn't busy helping some- 
one else with something by now. 

Ax,BERT Oram Davies 

3009 Stevens St., Camden, N. J 

Economics Honors 

K 2 

We're sorry but this picture just doesn't 
do Rosie justice — we wanted to have it col- 
ored and show how he won the Most- 
Freckle Contest at the age of twelve. And 
a little tinting certainly would have let you 
all see why he was elected class President 
with that wavy, carrot hair to attract the 
women's vote. 

But no picture would show why he won 
the goalie's job on the lacrosse team or why 
he's such a scrappy basketball and football 
player. Rosie's got something you'll never 
see in photographs — and that's plenty of 
spark and a world of fight. Have you ever 
seen anyone step all over Rosie? We haven't! 


T f-TE 

I H 3 3 

H A L C Y O H 

Edwin Gbiswold DeLaney 

601 Lockhart St., Sayre, Penna. 

Chemical Engineering 

<l' A 

Born some five hundred years too late! — 
By rights, Ed should have been a diminutive 
knight in armor rescuing fair maidens in 
distress. But the lack of a suit of tin and a 
good sword does not stop him. Not tour- 
neys, tilts, or trysts, but table parties trail- 
ing tigers at Pierre's. Thus Ed became the 
first president of his class, and in his sec- 
ond year he was elected to Kwink and be- 
came assistant manager of lacrosse by dint 
of good hard work. With this good start, 
we may expect a whole lot from Ed in the 
year ahead of him. 

Kathleen Patricia Dent 

2935 Cathedral Ave., Washington, D. C. 

French Major 

A r 

Pat is tall and Pat is slim, 
Pat exhibits endless vim — 
Pat has very useful eyes, 
Pat's a major in surprise — 
Sunday night at ten o'clock 
Pat lets loose a little shock — 
Dashes off to Washington — 
Heck, the weekend's just begun! 
Such things don't disturb this dame — 
Pat will get there just the same! 
Humor makes a hard life fun — 
Pat can always make a pun — 
Pat has wit without compare —'s the solemn prof's despair — 
Gentle reader, don't delay — 
Cultivate the Dent today! 


1 ■? 3 3 

H A L C Y H 

Elizabeth Winslow Dickinson 

Lincoln Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa. 


* M 

Betty lacks the prover'bial fiery red-head- 
ed temper. She lacks the proverbial red- 
headed temperament — the instability, the 
irresponsibility, the sulks. And the impul- 
siveness and light-headedness she might lay 
claim to are counter-acted in Betty by a cer- 
tain undemonstrative, broad-minded sanity. 
She knows what she wants and she goes 
after it imhurredly, efficiently, and success- 
fully. But like all red-heads Betty has 
charm, and unlike the rest of them, hers is 
individual. She has the charm of twinkling 
brown eyes that are quietly aware of all 
that goes on around them; she has the charm 
of an engagingly slow, wide smile, and she 
has an amazingly potent gift for making 
people feel that she understands and ap- 
preciates them. 

Henry Franklin Donahower 



K 2 

Hen is really a misplaced member of the 
F — section Y. M. C. A. He has been living 
off campus for the last two years and as a 
consequence we don't see a great deal of 
him. But it's an uninteresting contest that 
doesn't find him in the front rank of root- 
ers, out there yelling for victory for dear 
old Swarthmore. 

Hen is also generally around when there's 
any golf to be played. He was on the team 
his first year. He was likewise interested 
at one time in becoming manager of tennis, 
but found that it took too much time from 
table parties, dances, and other social events, 
so the interest was short lived. 


T i-r E 

i H 3 3 

H A L C Y O li 

Constance Draper 

•33 Pleasant Avenue, Canton Mass. 


K K r 

Connie has a reassuring equanimity and 
tact and graciousness that make her an easy 
and pleasant person to live with. She has 
a manner in the grande dame tradition, a 
manner that is impressive and still friendly; 
she has a cordiality and poise that ease the 
wheels of every-day affairs. It's hard to im- 
agine her ever anything but dressed up; 
she's one of those distinctively social peo- 
ple that are always ready for any emergency 
hospitality and whom nothing flusters. Con- 
nie has a faculty of "getting on" with al- 
most everyone, — and it's said that gentle- 
men prefer blondes. 

Elizabeth Falconer 

2737 Endicott Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Polilical Science 

11 B <1> 

When Biff came to college in her fresh- 
man year, she had a certain chic boyishness 
that made her the perfect hero for the 
Freshman Show. She was tall and slender, 
she had a rich, deep, singing voice, and she 
wore her blond hair in a wind-blown. Now 
when you see her as a dignified junior with 
her hair in soft waves and that dreamy look 
m her eyes, she seems quite grown up. 
However, her slenderness still sets off those 
good-looking clothes to perfection, and 
when we hear her sing the latest hits in her 
inimitable manner, we wish that Biff would 
be a hero — or a heroine — again for us some- 
time soon. 


^13 3 


Bassett Feeguson, Jr. 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

Chemistry Ho)iors 

Wharton Club 

"Who? Oh, Ferguson . . . wastes a lot of 
time over in the Chemistry building in the 
organic lab, or reading trade journals in the 
chem library. No ... he doesn't work ALL 
the time. Bridge . . . um . . yes. Contract. 
And after that billiards. Plays soccer in 
spare time, in between labs. Tennis .-' A little. 
Ping pong? Oh, yes! That's it. Quite a few 
ways to waste time, aren't there? Oh, yes. 
Yes indeed. Even reading ... or writing. 
No. he hasn't finished his first novel yet. 
Budding young playwright until he saw his 
stuff acted. The light in the corner room on 
the third floor of "F" section, at 2:00 A. 
M. ? Oh, Ferguson, getting his work done. 
Maybe he's working on the Halcyon." 

Dorothy Verxox Fiij'kenaur 

308 St. John Ave., "West New Brighton, 
N. Y. 


K A e 

If this photograph were colored you 
would see bright yellow hair, and bright 
blue eyes, and sun-tanned skin. And if this 
photograph could talk you would hear a 
low husky voice sing low husky blues. And 
if this photograph could move you would 
be reminded of a medieval queen. But Dot 
is possessed of a humor sense that medie- 
val queens sadly lacked, and she has a cer- 
tain whole-heartedness and generosity and 
sincerity and spirit and evenness of tem- 
per that we somehow don't associate with 
timid ladies of the middle ages. For Dot is 
modern: sophisticated as her clothes, frank 
as her eyes, and sunny as her hair. 


113 3 

Ji A L C Y O li 

Frank Elmer Fischer 

1501 North 36th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Philosophy Honors 

B i: 11 

Gaze at that manly countenance, fair 
reader, and remain unmoved if you can. 
None other than Omar the Tent-maker 
who thinks the thoughts of Socrates and 
Plato, studies the habits of his pet gold- 
fish, Ethel and Ray, and plays around with 
soccer balls. He is the joy (if not the pride) 
of the philosophy seminars, and in his bet- 
ter moments Bob Dunn's model halfback. 

He is not content with being a mere ath- 
lete and a scholar! He continues by "rat- 
ting" A section, knowing innumerable girls 
by their first names, and slapping the Phoe- 
nix editor on the back. Truly a versatile and 
fearless lad ! 

Helen Fisher 

14 Linden Terrace, Leonia, New Jersey 

Social Science Honors 

Phil is in Paris now, getting an inter- 
national slant on her economics. We always 
thought she was busy here with Phoenix, 
swimming, and music, but we hear that 
she's even busier over there living up to 
the "superior intellectual standards of Euro- 
pean universities." 

Latest reports indicate that she spends 
her spare moments en boiiq/iinant siir les 
qiiais, taking in operas and plays, and ex- 
plaining to four year old French children 
what makes typewriter wheels go round. 
And she elucidates to those of more mature 
years the fact that there is a difference be- 
tween the Salvation Army and the Quakers. 
We're looking forward to seeing her return 
next year to the place that's waiting for her 
here at Swarthmore. 


^ H 3 3 


Helen Flanagan 

3211 West Penn Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mathenidtics Honors 

A Z 

Pat is one of our so-called "Local Talent" 
and she devotes it mainly to honoring in 
Math and Physics, to being assistant man- 
ager of the debating team, and to being 
on the varsity swimming squad, all of which 
requires her best and hard work besides. In 
spite of all this evidence, one simply doesn't 
connect enthusiasm for the unknown quan- 
tity with curly brown hair and twinkling 
brown eyes and "smart little num'bers" on a 
smart little person. On the other hand, it 
taikes only a look to see the alertness in those 
twinkling brown eyes, and the quickness in 
the "smart little person" and to realize that 
they might be worth having in more ways 
than one. 

John Burt Foster 

640 Fourth Ave., S. W., Faribault, 

English Honors 

* A e 


ank, be-spectacled, the type of 

intelligentzia" is probably the 
way Time will describe John on the eve of 
the appearance of his sixth best seller. For 
here, may I say, is one of those bolder mor- 
tals who has written a full-length novel, a 
mystery at that, "Murder While the Cur- 
Not content with such a feat, 

virtue of his literary work, as- 
editorship of the Manuscript, 

into Enelish honors work. His 

tam Falls.' 
he has, by 
sumed the 
and gone 

field lies in making pen-scratches act alive, 
and any Thursday evening he may be found 
at Dr. Spiller's playing Scheherezade with 
any number of people acting as the Caliph ! 




i 1 3 3 

li A L C YON 


630 Crown St., Morrisville, Pa. 

Morrisville High School 


<I' 2 K 

If you haven't seen the collegiate edition 
of the Fox coat-of-arms, drop around some 
time. It has a bull rampant upon a radical 
background, fringed with a ring of equine 
feathers and topped off with a medley of 
brushes, pens, swords and tennis racquets. 
Somewhere in the background you may spy 
the muses of poetry and drama lurking, but 
they haven't quite decided to appear yet. 
Below is the motto: "Allie wirk and noe 
play mekkes Diccon a dulle ladde." 

All this is mounted attractively on a base 
of sound accomplishment, such as "Editor 
of the manuscript" or "Feature Editor of 
Halcyon" or "Jay-vee Tennis;" and you may 
see the life-size production any day in "A" 


451 Riverview Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 


e 2 n 

Any balmy spring day you may see "Mor- 
rie" indulging in his favorite spring sport, 
which is not fussing, all reports to the con- 
trary. Tongue between teeth, he will be 
stretching his legs over the high hurdles, in 
which event he has won not a few points 
for the track team. 

His major is an economic one, and his 
minor — well, quite cute we should say. A 
good man to know, frank of speech and 
friendly of action, and an excellent student, 
we recommend him to any position that de- 
mands trust and personality. In hoc signo 
(the last sign, of course) vinces! 



113 3 


Feaxces Marian Gaines 

Bethel Woman's College, Hopkinsville, Ky. 


n B * 

From our point of view, Marian made 
one big mistake. She didn't come to Swarth- 
more nearly soon enough ! 'We knew that the 
moment we met this junior transfer from 
the blue grass state. Her soft voice with its 
southern accent is intriguing to listen to 
when she talks, and is lovely when she 
sings. There is something about her that 
makes us think of a gala ball on an old 
southern plantation, with gallant gentle- 
men and dainty ladies in crinoline. Yet 
Marian is a very modern young lady who 
fits into Swarthmore life naturally, and who 
already is making her professors join us in 
wishing that she had come here two years 

Caspar Sharpless Garrett 

228 Garrett Ave., Swarthmore 

+ A e 

With a major in pole vaulting, a minor 
in football, and now and then — ^yes, really 
— an occasional trek to the books, our 
"Cap," pride of Swarthmore the village, 
leads a pretentious public a merry chase 
through the ebbs and flows of a college 
career. And what a careerl Look closely if 
you want to find him, and the library's 
hardly the place. Working out on the track 
or gridiron, or bending a critical ear to the 
latest Guy Lombardo recording, there he'll 
be, probably sporting a big, broad smile. 
What.' no smile.' Well, even the most ac- 
complished Lotharios have their troubles, 
and Cap's sometimes get puzzling. 



113 3 

H A L C Y O M 

Sylvester Sharpless Garrett 

7933 Park Ave., Elkins Park, Penna. 

Social Science Honors 

A T 

Shades of Jonathan Swift! Here in our 
midst we have one who is not only an 
adept epigrammatist, but also an athlete of 

"Syly" or "Syl" — whichever you prefer — 
has booted the ball on the soccer field in 
two years of varsity play, and has come 
within range of another S by his dexterity 
in whirling the discus. Besides being thus 
occupied for the fall and spring, he has 
entered the field of social science. We think 
that he takes most of his seminars leaning 
against the railings in Parrish, but we are 
sternly contradicted by his ratings in the 

Lewis M. Gill 

235 Kenyon Ave., Swarthmore 

Social-Science Honors 

e i; 1' 

Lew is the high-pressure salesman who 
persuaded so many inhabitants of these parts 
to invest in Pictorial Rerieiv during his 
Freshman and Sophomore years. Lew has 
never gotten over his salesmanship yet, for 
in "slinging the line" he is unexcelled. Now 
he's on the College Publicity Committee and 
is on hand at all the games to write up 
Swarthmore's athletic feats for the papers 
His other occupations are Honors Work, 
ping pong, and swimming. The college 
made a big mistake in not having teams for 
these two sports, in which Lew's great 
prowess could have won it many a victory 
v/reath. Incidentally, Lew's sense of humor 
and amiability make him a "ratter" par ex- 

nr nr 

^ H 3 3 


Janet Graves 

922 West Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

English Honors 

X n 

If some day you retire from your well- 
worn career, and settle down to breed wire- 
haired fox-terriers and write mystery stories, 
remember Janet, for in her you will find the 
perfect character for your detective's con- 
federate. She could go sleuthing without 
anyone noticing, for she hardly ever says a 
word. And she could pretend to read a book 
while the villains plotted, for Janet reads 
so many books that even the most hardened 
criminal would think it the most natural 
thing in the world. Then if by any strange 
chance she should arouse suspicions, she 
could just look at the murderer with her 
honest eyes, and smile confidingly, and he'd 
reveal all his secrets. And the detective 
would murmur, "Exxellent, my dear Wat- 


1219 North 8th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
English Honors 

It is fairly safe to say that Swarthmore is 
going to wait a long time before it finds a 
more efficient and enthusiastic contestant for 
Tennis Manager than Ben Greenspan. Roll- 
ing the courts, lining them, and officiating 
at varsity matches were all in the day's 
work, and his election as Assistant Man- 
ager and to Kwink was the natural conse- 
quence of his fine work. But then, this in- 
terest is easily understood, for, you see, Ben 
is a fine player himself and is assured a 
place on the jay-vee team this year. More 
recently, however, Ben has made a name for 
himself on the soccer field as an agile goalie, 
and in Honors work as a really profound 
student of English. 


J 1 3 3 

li A L C Y O H 

L. Eugenie Haeshbargek 

239 Gladstone Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Genie Harshbarger would stand out from 
any crowd. She'd be among the first to 
catch your eye in a class picture even if she 
weren't in the first row for having been 
vice-president. Her eyes, shining with mer- 
riment, seem to be looking straight at you. 
Genie, though at times she might seem aw- 
fully poised and aloof to a brand new 
Freshman, appears friendly as can be to a 
seasoned Sophomore. 

There's something especially striking 
about Genie whether she's efficiently and 
calmly hurrying about being business man- 
ager of the Little Theatre Club, dancing 
divinely in her newest formal, or just stroll- 
ing across campus in a Gwimp beret. 

Naxcy Ridings Harvey 

6 College Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Ediicalional Psychology 

n B <!' 

Nancy is one of the powers-that-be in 
college. 'When she talks in that slow Phila- 
delphia drawl, you feel impelled to listen 
to what she says; it's sure to have weight. 
■W'hen she walks, with that characteristic 
dragging step, you are sure to watch her as 
she goes by. When she smiles at you from 
under those pointed, well-defined eye- 
brows, you feel that something very definite 
and very pleasant has happened to you. 

One can hardly imagine Nancy hesitating, 
wavering, or doubtful. She always knows 
what she means to say and to do, and what 
she thinks. Her independence and her ini- 
tiative carry her into class offices; her skill 
carries her onto the hockey field, and her 
charm makes her one of the arbiters of 
Swarthmore social life. 


^ H 3 3 


Paul Heritage 

Mullica Hill, N. J. 


* A e 

Hurricane Heritage is a good man to 
have around in time of stress or trouble — 
the epitome of girlish grace and youthful 
beauty. There is always a cheery word from 
Senor Heritage and the twinkle of the eye 
which bespeaks unserious moments. There 
was formerly a vacancy at guard on the 
football club until Mr. Heritage arrived 
here from Bucknell, but after that the said 
vacancy was no more . The bulk of the 
Senor is practically immovable. 

And no one has seen Paul in the process 
of hitting the books as yet, but the marks 
seem to come anyway. What a man ! A 
haircut, shave, and a sharp pencil and 
Hurricane is in shape to take the hardest 
exam and put it in its place. 

"Walter "\V. Herrmann 

426 Old Boonton Rd., Boonton, N. J. 

German Honors 

e 2 P 

Yes, this is the Herrmann, he of linguis- 
tic fame. Walt likes German so well that he 
had a lot of trouble choosing some other 
Honors course to go with it, and in des- 
peration he finally picked French. He hopes 
to do graduate work in German, get his 
Ph.D., and then perhaps teach poor college 
Freshmen how to say ""Ic-c-c-h-h-h" and 
"R-r-r-rang," and the like. Outside of study- 
ing languages, Walt spends his time play- 
ing bridge or taking care of business for the 
Phoenix. If you should meet some sophis- 
ticated-looking fellow singing "Zwei Herzen 
im Drei-Viertel Takt" with the real German 
accent, you'll know it's Walt. 



J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O H 

Ruth Herzbekg 
720 Ft. Stockton Dr., San Diego, Calif. 

X p. 

One of Ruth's friends said not so long 

"I really can't tell you much about her, 
except that she's an awful nut, and always 
bursting into somebody's room when they're 
trying to study. She has a pet horse named 
'Twilight' which is always going to sleep 
under her, but she likes it on that account. 
She's full of fun, she's noisy and she's crazy 
about California. She thinks it's the only 
place on earth. Every June when she leaves 
she's so glad to get away from the Alma 
Mater that she vows she'll never come back, 
but she always does." 

Louise Hemsteeet Hiller 

144-88 37th St., Flushing, N. Y. 
English Honors 

A r 

This is the story of an old-fashioned girl 
— one that mid-Victorian maids would have 
welcomed to their sewing-bees and spell- 
downs. For Weezy has big innocent brown 
eyes, and a quiet voice, and a demure way 
about her. But this is also the story of a 
modern young lady — one who fits naturally 
into twentieth century doings. For Weezy's 
eyes have a way of becoming twinkly and 
mischievous ; and her voice sometimes makes 
very sly remarks and sometimes announces 
a decided opinion in a very firm way; and 
her demure manner often vanishes — as for 
example when she's proving her prowess on 
the tennis court. So you see, this might be 
the story of a girl with a dual personality, 
if it weren't too utterly ridiculous to asso- 
ciate :uch things with Weezy. 


1 «? 3 3 

Cathebine W. Himes 

Oxford, Pa. 


K A e 

Once there was a little girl called Fuzzy 
— on account of her hair, I suppose — 
though it's really not fuzzy at all — just 
pretty and curly — and the kind all the other 
little girls wanted. Fuzzy had a gay way of 
looking at things that made her nice to 
know, and she was very quick and impul- 
sive in a delightful sort of way. 

Then all of a sudden Fuzzy grew up. But 
she didn't lose her childish charm, and she 
added some grown-up traits that strangely 
enough seem to fit right in with it. She 
plays bridge like a couple of fiends, and 
wears black velvet to perfection. And she's 
still envied by all the other little girls. 

Arthur Charles Holman 

317 23rd St., Union City, N. J. 

Electrical Engineer 

* 2 K 

Another note for Ripley! There is such a 
thing as a bashful lifeguard! Although a 
summer at the beach endowed "Bud" with 
a shock of Jean Harlow hair and a straw- 
berry tan, he sticks to his axiom that there 
are no girls like home-grown ones. 

Not only does he explore the mysteries 
of watts and ohms, but he also plays in the 
band, and is head cheer leader. A deep bass 
voice enrolls him in the glee club, where 
he demonstrates the possibilities of the 
Tuxedo for the good-looking man. All in 
all, he is heartily endorsed by those who 
know him for an ace of friendship, a king 
of fun, — ^but a deuce of hearts. 


T f-f E 

i 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O n 

Denise Elizabeth Holmes 

200 Warwick Rd., Kenilworth, 111. 

Botany Honors 

K A O 

Anyone can see that the stork was think- 
ing about something else when he dropped 
this young lady down a Chicago chimney. 
She has the low, slow voice that you hear 
below the Mason-Dixon line. She has the 
smooth way with men that belongs to the 
Southern belle. She has a suppressed desire 
for sailing — and don't sailboats seem to be- 
long on southern bays.' And she spends 
nearly all her time in the botany building 
— and trho ever thought anyone from 
Chicago would be interested in Botany.' It's 
reassuring to think that even geographical 
mistakes like Bet end up right — at Swarth- 

Emily H. Howland 

Guernsey Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

History Honors 

A r 

First we asked someone in Emily's His- 
tory seminar about her. "She writes marvel- 
ous papers," we were told. "She must spend 
a lot of time on her work." When we went 
to Emily's roommate, she said, "Yes, she 
studies a good bit, but not all the time. 
At least she finds time to have lots of fun, 
too, and to go to teas and bridge parties, 
and did you hear about ..." We won't 
repeat the whole story, but really, Emily, if 
you want us to be perfectly convinced that 
you're a hard-working and serious-minded 
honors student, you'll have to stop doing 
things like absolutely disregarding your 
work and dashing off to Princeton that way. 


1 "i 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

Charles Humphries 

4712 Foster Ave., Sunnyside, L. I,, N. Y, 

Economics Major 

A T 

A man who "beams" in every Websterian 
sense of the word is Mr. Humphries. His 
manly countenance is continually swathed 
in an engaging smile — and in the final 
reckoning that should be an exceedingly 
valualble asset. 

And that ain't all. Our subject (he ap- 
pearing at the side of this page) is a 
Kwinker of very, very good standing; his 
social accomplishments such as waltzing, 
etc., etc., are above reproach, and as a pole 
vaulter he'll surprise you very much. 

In conclusion, it will suffice to say that 
Hump "gets around" in this dear old col- 
lege of ours, and that — why, that is the 
ultimate test of success. 

Barbara Ives 

32 Laurel Place, Upper Montclair, N. J. 

English Honors 

Whom would you ask about art in the 
age of Pericles? To whom would you go 
to hear about the last Philadelphia sym- 
phony concert? 'Who could tell you the 
plot, the setting, the actors, their histories, 
criticisms good or bad about a Theatre 
Guild play or about Hamlet or about the 
Hedgerow's latest production? Or Tele- 
vision — now from whom would you find 
out about that? 'Who knows ail about the 
bull sessions in section I, third floor? 'Who 
would tell you what honoring is like and 
whether you'd enjoy it or not? And who 
would you pick as one of the quietest-look- 
ing and most talkative and well-informed 
girls in college? Barbara? Of course! 



J H 3 3 

H A L C Y O M 

Edith Jacksox 

133 Pelham Rd., Germantown, Phila., Pa. 

Political Science 

K A e 

When she walks, she carries her head a 
httle to one side, and when she smiles, it 
starts as a question and ends in a secret. 
She looks delicate and frail, but she plays 
varsity hockey, swims nurriber one on the 
team, and is the most tireless dancer on the 
floor. She can make sack-cloth and ashes 
look like a Patou importation. She hates 
affectation, artificiality and ostentation; she 
worries about trifles, but she rarely lets her 
emotions get the better of her. She knows 
when to be soothing, and when to be jolly, 
and she is unflaggingly loyal. Her consum- 
ing interest is consumingly interested in re- 
turn, which makes life very nearly perfect 
for Edy. 

EuTH Anx Johlix 

Vanderbilt Medical School, Nashville, Tenn. 

French Honors 

K K r 

What can you do with a girl who came to 
Swarthmore, delighted her friends with the 
constant twinkle in her eye, was elected to 
French Club, became known around campus, 
and then rushed off to France to study for 
her Junior year? Ruth has done just that. 
And while we tramp the asphaltum, she's 
strolling the Champs Elysees. No doubt her 
accent would strike us green with envy, 
and she has learned to sing "La Marseil- 
laise" with feeling. But don't forget, Ruth, 
about "Staunch and grey — ." See you next 


1 '? 3 3 

H A L C Y H 

Harold Degner Jones 

6410 N. Camac St., Oak Lane, Phila., Pa. 

Economics Honors 

"Father, who is yon rugged merman.'" 
entreated the maiden. 

"'Tis none other than Harold D. Jones," 
returned the fond parent. 

Thus, we have no doubt, orig'inated the 
picture upon our topic's bureau. A swim- 
mer of renown, being both a hfe-guard 
himself and having taught others to rescue 
the pool-perishing, he assumes these duties 
in the summer time. 

Aside from these more frivolous things, 
he writes lengthy treatises upon economic 
suibjects which turn fond glances his way 
from the faculty, and serves on committees 
that debate weighty matters in student gov- 
ernment. We prophesy that he will be not 
only a pillar of the church but also of the 
future business world. 

Leah Elizabeth Jordan 

Du Pont Boulevard, New Castle, Del. 


The day is coming when Swarthmore will 
proudly boast of having graduated a famous 
author, who is incidentally an authority on 
the ways and byways of old Philadelphia, 
and the possessor of a renowned collection 
of Dickensiana. Then we will remember a 
truly brilliant Honors student, and her de- 
lightful seminar papers, a fascinating ra- 
conteuse who could hold us spell-bound far 
far into the night, and a fervent admirer and 
devotee of Charles Dickens. But to her for- 
tunate neighbors and those who have the 
good luck to know her well, Leah will be 
remembered first of all as a friend, who 
could always be depended on for enthu- 
siasm and sympathy. 



J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 

George T. Joyce 

Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 


<I' K * 

Here's one of those chunky Juniors 
whose career at Swarthmore reads like a 
catalogue of college activities. Whitey no 
sooner stops swinging at soccer balls than 
he begins managing the basketball team. 
When that's over he starts juggling a butter- 
fly net for the lacrosse squad, playing class 
politics between times. 

But you don't know Whitey unless you 
pack up at mid-years and go off to Skytop. 
Why, in that place he's everywhere at once; 
he gets around to see everyone, he plays in 
the hockey battle, he makes time with all 
the women and stays up later than anyone 
there. And, in spite of it all, he's still 

William H. Kain 

45 E. Springettsbury Ave., York, Pa. 

Economics Honors 

<!' A e 

Introducing Bill Kain, one of those rather 
lengthy fellows puttering around in eco- 
nomics. But Bill is really unusual because 
every now and then he gets very determined 
and claims to have at least two strong con- 
victions; one in the superiority of blond, 
Nordic types of manhood (the women think 
so too, unfortunately) and another in the 
principle, never bother to study at exam 

He has an awfully pleasant time in col- 
lege what with representing his class on the 
Phoenix Advisory Board, holding the job 
of Junior-Editor on the Halcyon, doing de- 
bating work and talking a great deal in 
general. Maybe he'll be a professor or 
economist yet. 


113 3 


Charlotte Kimb.\ll 

134 Prospect Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 


A r 

Kim? But of course you know her; every- 
body does ! Kim has a remarkable capacity 
for doing things. She is such a good man- 
ager that they are going to let her manage 
the circulating department of the Phoenix 
next year. Monday evening Kim sings in 
the chorus, and Tuesday finds her down in 
Bond playing in the orchestra. For exercise 
she goes out for varsity hockey. And she 
finds time to study, too ! 

The best part of Kim, however, is her 
good-nature, her friendliness, and the 
twinkle in her eye that betrays her grand 
sense of humor. You've missed a lot if you 
don't know her. 

Marcia Lamosd 

4 Penna. Ave., Brookline, Upper Darby, Pa. 
X V. 

An age, a type, or a mood don't repre- 
sent Marcia, for she can represent them all. 
She moves smoothly and gracefully through 
a world of ups and downs with its intricate 
and disappointing cross-currents, and every- 
where she is loved and admired. She is un- 
derstanding, helpful, and efficient, quiet and 
humorous, calm, always busy and always 
charming. She is lovely to look at, lovely 
to talk to, lovely to work with, lovely to 
meet anywhere. She can take the place of a 
crowd or make the crowd seem better. It's 
fun to talk about Marcia. Everyone agrees 
with you. 



; 5 3 3 

M A L C Y O 11 

EiiwARL) C. Leber 

West Nyack, New York 


<1> A e 

Well, if you didn't see him there, it must 
be because you weren't there yourself. 
Whitey is the big blonde boy in the green 
sweater, and he's a man-aJDOut-campus if 
Swarthmore has ever seen one. 

Whitey is THERE. There is no other 
way to describe him, and there are few who 
so perfectly fit the description. 'Whether he's 
guarding Garnet destinies out on the grid- 
iron, giving an exclusive demonstration of 
that strange power, or neglecting to break 
a record of long standing by turning up 
missing at a table part)', that one phrase 
just seems meant for him. 

WiLLi.\M Lee 

College Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 


A T 

Bill is one of these sandy-haired boys 
that continually wears a smile and seems 
to step out of a Mark Twain novel. Bill 
lives in the village and is one of those much 
envied individuals who can drive about in 
cars and go where they want to. Bill is go- 
ing lots of places of late but we are forced 
to add that he does not drive verj' far nor 
ver)' often by himself, nor is he ever seen 
alone in his favorite hang-out, the library. 
About the only place we feel free to talk 
to Bill is on the soccer field where he is 
rapidly becoming a very steady fullback. 


1 ■? 3 3 

H A L C Y O H 

Mary Elizabeth Leoate 

38 Orchard St., Pleasantville, N. Y. 

German Honors 

A r 

If Mary should by some strange chance be 
sitting perfectly still when you first saw 
her, you might think she was the kind of 
Mary who would have a little lamb — ^be- 
cause she has such lots of fluffy golden hair 
and such big blue eyes. But pretty soon it 
would come to you that the Mary of Mother 
Goose origin didn't have pep enough to 
supply several dozen people, or the ability 
to swim like a genuine fish, or a skin that 
turned a browner-golden than her hair in 
the summer, or an uproarious sense of hu- 
mor, and that perhaps there had been an 
improvement in Marys since the time of 
Mother Goose. 

Aldyth L. Longshore 

8203 Cedar Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. 


n B <!> 

We'd better warn you before we start 
that this is a true story and not the fantas- 
tic fabrication of someone's deluded im- 
agination, because even the most impartial 
description of Aldy is likely to strike peo- 
ple that way. She's a rather tall person, with 
an easy, athletic walk as befits a hockey 
captain-elect; she's an unaffected, straight- 
forward person; she's an executive towards 
whom offices just naturally gravitate. But 
when you are hopelessly bored with life, 
Aldy comes along with some nonsense that 
puts the topsy-turvy world right in a min- 
ute. And although she doesn't go about ex- 
pounding nice-sounding theories about the 
beauties of friendship, when you get in a 
pinch, Aldy will be there to help you out 
of it. 



J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O ri 

Mary Alice Lilly 

133 Ogden Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

French Honors 

We have with us once again a member 
from the Borough of Swarthmore — Mary 
Alice Lilly. You remember her no doubt, 
hurrying from seminar to seminar, or con- 
versing rapidly with native Frenchmen in 
their native tongue. Mary Alice is a lucky 
girl; she can paint and draw, and further- 
more she's particularly interested in sculptur- 
ing. Her weakness is detective stories ; would 
you ever suspect it? As a matter of fact, be- 
cause Mary Alice is a small person and quiet, 
you might not suspect many of her qualities. 
Her big brown eyes ought to give you a 
clue, though, to the fact that this is a good 
person to know. 

Theodore John Lynn 

628 State Street, Camden, N. J. 


K 2 

The Quad— Ten P. M. 

Voices: Cracker Room open? ? ? Hey 
Ted! ! 1 We want t' ! ! Ted Lynn! ! ! 

A tall slim, blond chap ambles out of 
"F" section with a pained expression on his 
face. "You fellows are always thinking of 
something to eat. And I really held the 
cards that time." So Ted slips smoothly 
from one activity to another, working hard 
when he works and getting the most from 
play. You are liable to find him anywhere 
— leading a deep Halcyon discussion, lend- 
ing support to the Kwink song or giving 
an exhibition of sparkling tennis. Didn't he 
round out that undefeated, championship 
team freshman year? A well rounded gent'e- 
man, welcome anywhere from a bull ses- 
sion to a formal. 


113 3 

M A L C Y M 

James MacCeacken 

2336 S. Hemberger St., Philadelphia, Pa. 


K 2 

The virile and determined face now look- 
ing at you has struck more terror into the 
hearts of Freshmen than any other one thing 
in college. It's owned and operated by 
Jimmy MacCracken. The severe expression 
is useful for Freshman Parties, football, and 
baseball games; it is also well employed in 
work as captain of the basketball team, es- 
pecially when we are playing Haverford. 

But ole' MacCracken lets down over in 
Wharton and takes those boys for an awful 
ride. He once even got Abrams mad. And 
he's a consistent student; studies daily with- 
out fail from eight in the evening until nine 
the same night. 

Maegaeet MacKnight 

468 Riverside Drive, New York City 

English Honors 

K A e 

Margaret-of-yesterday came to college 
very scared and very unsophisticated, with 
a brilliant mind and intellectual enthusi- 
asms. You wouldn't have noticed her. 
Gradually she has become that grand in- 
dividual, Margaret-of-today, with the same 
brilliant mind and the same intellectual en- 
thusiasms. She is the sort of person who 
feels very deeply and very decidedly, but 
who has an uncanny genius for being able 
to see a point just as you see it. 'What draws 
you to her is her infallible sense of the 
ridiculous and the fact that she is too tol- 
erant and unruffled to bother about making 
enemies. Looking at her now, we hold our 
breath and wonder: what is she going to 
be when she is Margaret-of-tomorrow? 



i H 3 3 

HAL C Y O 11 

Stephen M. MacNeille 

140 Mountain Ave., Summit, New Jersey 

Mathematics Honors 

A T 

Steve is one of these ruddy-cheeked, fair- 
haired fellows whose physical makeup, along 
with the name, make one suspect he comes 
from the highlands of Scotland. Scottish or 
not, Steve is a meniber of a "Clan," consist- 
ing of Ben Greenspan, Syl Garret, and him- 
self; and distinctly Scottish in character 
for very rarely are they to be found sep- 
arated from each other. We aren't sure that 
the Scotch are students but if they are Steve 
has inherited enough brains to do for a 
whole Scotch tribe. As an Honor Student 
in Mathematics he is rapidly following the 
footsteps of his brother "Brooky," but we 
must say we can't picture Steve as a teacher. 

Jeanette Isabel Maer 

1841 Wisconsin Street, Racine, Wisconsin 

Philosophy Honors 

II B <l' 

Breezy, peppy Jimmie came to us out of 
the West, packed brim full of determina- 
tion, enthusiasm, and the sheer joy of liv- 
ing. It wasn't long before Jimmie was pull- 
ing in those wonderful marks, handling all 
the hard jobs that other people would 
dodge, and still doing it all so easily that 
her carefree manner changed not a bit. She 
paints scenery for the Little Theatre Club, 
she sings harmony perfectly, and her skill at 
dancing is proved by watching her at any 
and all college dances. However, you're like- 
liest to see Jimmie out on those long and 
frequent walks of hers. 


1 «? 3 3 

H A L C Y H 

GusTAv C. Heckling 

1534 Ritner St., Philadelphia 


* A e 

Just try'n tell a stranger that the fellow 
swinging in to E section with the masterful 
gait and the smile that spreads from ear to 
ear has spent three years at Swarthmore be- 
ing an English major and looking forward 
eventually to expounding the knowledge he 
absorbs from a pulpit! And yet, folks, them 
is the facts. 

But besides classes in Chaucer, Shakes- 
pere, and the Greek language, Gus can be 
found with "his boys" any afternoon be- 
tween four and five at the swimming pool, 
where he schools male villagers of tender 
ages in the art of swimming, and sees to it 
that all natatorially minded Swarthmoreans 
receive due reward from the American Red 


1925 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 


11 B <!> 

It didn't seem right for such a little girl 
to have such a big name as "Loretta," and 
besides, you can't be as formal as "Lo- 
retta" to this particular little girl — so they 
called her Ret. But even a very small girl 
with a very small name can like big things 
— such as horses. Ret plays polo at a ter- 
rific rate. And a little girl can have big tal- 
ents — Ret can imitate anything from Will 
Rogers up, and get away with it. And a lit- 
tle girl can accomplish big things, too — Ret 
has a gift for fascination. She's a big little 



i H 3 3 

li A L C Y O n 

Lou Meunier 

Park Avenue, Riverton, N. J. 

Mechanical Engineering 

<l> i; K 

And now the University of Alabama 
sends a delegate to this fair campus of ours 
— where Love is king and Industry pre- 
vails. This last, mind you, with a straight 
face. Massa Meunier is hardly the old south- 
ern colonel type, but he certainly can play 
a saxophone. And that puts him one up 
on the colonel by our very crude calcu- 
lations. Lou, while excelling in the 
aesthetic art of music, is not immersed in 
it. He takes a very fatherly interest in the 
current horseplay about Wharton — break- 
ing windows, etc. — which makes him def- 
initely one of the boys. 

Feanklix Miller, Jr. 

1117 McCausland Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Mathematics Honors 


Paul Whiteman 

New York City June 7, 1933 
Sending you Franklin Miller to 
play in your orchestra (stop) 
Plenty of experience (stop) 
Played in college classical or- 
chestra 3 years and organized 
one of his own (stop) Should 
be good at crooning as he sang 
in college opera Freshman year 
and also in Glee Club (stop) 
Has pleasing stature as he won 
letter at track and played 
soccer (stop) Also in classi- 
cal club if you care (stop) 
Telegraph answer at once as 
Rudy Vallee is also after him 
(stop) A.C.V. 


1 'J 3 3 


Max Millee 

30 Abington Road, Kew Gardens, L. I. 


K S 

Max is known far and wide for his ready 
smile and his knowledge of the quick re- 
tort. He is right in there when it comes to 
engaging in the well-known banter either 
with his contemporaries or with perfect 
strangers. He doesn't care a particle. 

Although our friend Max is a mechanical 
engineer in good standing, he does not shun 
the many social functions to which he is 
continually being invited. In fact, we hear 
that Max is looking rather pale lately due 
to such a vast number of dances. For some 
reason or other, the Parrishers really seem to 
go for our little friend. 

Allen R. Mitchell 

5028 Chew Street, Germantown, Pa. 


One of the better thrills to be had around 
college is a ride in a car with Allen at the 
wheel. Not that Allen isn't a good driver 
— far from it. But you see he refuses to 
travel under fifty miles an hour no matter 
what the conditions — a fact which makes 
driving in traffic interesting to say the least. 
Besides being known as a speed demon 
Mitch is known as the boy with the hearty 
laugh, which he uses at all occasions, es- 
pecially when he is with Stevens or Ludlow. 
Ludlow's jokes must be good, for Allen has 
decided to go out and help him with the 
Glee Club both as a singer and bookkeeper. 



i 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O N 

Anne Mode 

1414 Surrey Lane, Merion, Philadelphia, Pa. 

1! B <l> 

We are told that Anne has great ambi- 
tions to be a school teacher — maybe you've 
seen her on Tuesdays and Thursdays en 
route for Chester to practice up on the in- 
nocents there. And what an athlete! She 
plays fullback on the hockey team. Sh! 
We aren't mentioning the victorious season. 
She's an old standby at the Phi Sig table 
parties, etcetera, and we hear she was nom- 
inated unofficial adviser-in-chief of their 
dance committee. Did you know that she 
went to Cornell last summer to summer 
school and took a course in How to Study, 
and ever since she's been back at Swarth- 
more she can't get out of the habit? 

Mar.joeie Br.^iter Mohan 

820 Foss Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

'1' M 

There is nothing of the flimsy frivolous 
co-ed about Marjorie. She's grown-up. We 
picture her presiding at teas, or receiving 
guests at a dance, or entertaining a visiting 
celebrity. It's a talent, you see. A talent for 
managing people without their knowing it, 
a talent for making people have confidence 
in her, a talent for graciousness, and tact, 
and warmth. She carries it all off with an 
easy dignity, and a serious sort of pleasant- 
ness that fits in very well with the wavy 
brown hair, and the friendly brown eyes, 
and you like her instinctively. 

JaiSte Mooke 

1128 Fillmore St., Frankford, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 


X a 

Some people might find Jane's list of ac- 
complishments awe-inspiring to the extreme. 
However, if you are brave enough to look 
beyond the impressiveness of titles like 
President of the Gwimp, member of Pan- 
hellenic, photographic editor of the Hal- 
cyon, and all the rest, you will find Jane 
herself. She is one of those persons who 
gets a tremendous kick out of life in gen- 
eral and everything in particular and is 
vitally interested in many things. You can't 
miss her; she is the blondest blond in 
Swarthmore, and happy or sad, she's al- 
ways singing. 

Katheriste Morkis 

Bethesda, Md. 


K K r 

If a Halcyon reporter, in quest of infor- 
mation about Kay, goes to Kay's room- 
mates, she is overwhelmed with stories of 
her even disposition and her Southern so- 
ciability and the drug store parties she al- 
ways instigates. She hears of the grand va- 
cations Kay spends in Bethesda, which isn't 
really a town at all, but which is near 
enough to 'Washington to be exciting, and 
near enough to Annapolis to suit even Kay. 
And she hears that one of Kay's outstand- 
ing talents is putting over a tea very ef- 
ficiently, and being a gracious and tactful 
hostess. And she gathers that Kay is a peach ! 


T ^f E 

i H 3 3 

li A L C YO ri 

'^ 128 Crest Road, Ridgewood, N. J. 
K K r 

Swarthmore is proud of Yvonne. She 
maintains consistently liigh averages and 
works conscientiously and intelligently. 
The Junior Class is proud of Yvonne: she 
holds countless offices, assumes countless 
responsibilities, and has remained for three 
years the leading social light of the school. 
But most of all her friends are proud of 
Yvonne: they feel a personal pride when 
she achieves a new success. For Yvonne has 
a quiet beauty and modest charm and de- 
lightful friendly humor that make success 
inevitable. She is a happy person without 
being a Pollyanna, because she honestly 
enjoys life. 

Ida CXeill 

1231 Foulkrod St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Sis is one of Swarthmore's true sophis- 
ticates. Her endless supply of smooth 
clothes, her perpetually unruffled good na- 
ture, her suave manner, and her air of sa- 
voir-faire are all reasons why Sis is always 
in demand. How anyone can study so little 
and do so well is a mystery, but we are told 
that when she occasionally does retire be- 
hind her big glasses, a book, and closed 
doors, things get done in a big way. Last 
spring, we saw too little of Sis around here 
because of the call of the golf links most 
every weekend. But we hope to do better 
this year. 


1 <? 3 3 

fl A L C Y H 

Ealph H. Owen 

624 Overhill Road, Ardmore, Pa. 

Social Science Honors 

e i; II 

If you happen to see a cheerful and op- 
timistic looking young fellow with blond 
hair and glasses walking briskly across the 
campus, you can be pretty sure it's Ralph 
Owen. Ralph wasn't so well known his 
Freshman year, because he lived in Wool- 
man House, but the last two years he has 
spent on the top of C section in Wharton, 
where he diligently pores over works on 
Economics. Ralph's secret ambition is to 
be a big business man and see the inscrip- 
tion "Ralph Hilleman Owen" on some mag- 
nificent addition to the Swartbmore cam- 
pus. Ralph spends his spare time scaring up 
news for that illustrious journal, the Swartb- 
more Phoenix. 

Elizabeth Passmoee 

133 West Phil-EUena St., Mt. Airy, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fine Arts 

n B + 

Betty Passmore, and you think of a blond, 
blue-eyed, petite person who wears the best 
looking clothes and dances marvelously. Her 
eyes have a frank, straightforward look 
about them, and her smile is as friendly as 
can be. She has very decided tastes; she 
never merely likes a thing, she loves it. 
What is more, she doesn't fool herself or 
anyone else ibout what she thinks. She is 
candid and outspoken, and when she says 
a thing, you can be sure she means it. She 
doesn't lack determination and ability to 
work hard either. If she did she would never 
have made the varsity hocky team, nor would 
she have been appointed assistant business 
manager of the Halcyon. 



i H 3 3 

HAL C Y O 11 

Henky Lloyu Pike 

Paradise and Prospect Aves., 
Catonsville, Md. 


K 2 

And now, gentle reader, we come to 
Lloyd Prke — just another lacrosse player 
from down there in Maryland. But this one 
finds time to engage in many other pastimes 
having little to do with that noble sport of 
lacrosse. Lloyd ably lends his talent to the 
basketball and soccer teams and just to 
show his ability is president of his class and 
secretary of the A. A. 

Mr. Pike, it has been rumored, has added 
great fervor and enthusiasm to those famous 
brawls over in F section. With all this we 
wonder how he maintains his average. Per- 
haps the inspiration comes from week-ends 
spent in Oxford. 


Fraxklin Porter 

Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 

English Honors 

<t K <!' 

If any one thing makes Parrish rise in 
feminine joy it's watching a jet black Ford 
roadster swing up to East End with Frank 
at the wheel. Somebody from that venerable 
dormitory is in for an exciting, fast-moving 
afternoon because the Iron Man never does 
things half-way. On the soccer field he 
looks like Mussolini in a mob fight; in dra- 
matics he's best playing this steel-will stuff. 
But Frank is like the rest of us after all — 
he may be muscle bound and he may have 
personality double-plus, but when all's said 
and done he's just another English Honor 
student getting culture from sipping tea. 


1 'I 3 3 

Y n 

Homer Reese 

Ridley Park, Pa. 


Homer is the second Bucknellian to trans- 
fer to Swarthmore in as many years. He is a 
student and a gentleman, however, and not 
a football player (which of course would 
have nothing to do with his transfer any- 
way) . He is an engineer and what marks 
the boy pulls down ! 

Thanks to a tender nose Homer is also 
the "masked marvel" on the Jay-Vee bas- 
kedball team; his shooting eye is perfectly 
sound though, and except for going crooked 
sometimes the mask never bothers his shots. 
What's more he was a track man at Buck- 
nell and if this account doesn't prove 
Swarthmore was lucky to get him we give 

Thomas J. Reynolds 

137 Bellevue Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Political Science 

* Z K 

■Well, anyway he looks like Bill Tilden! 
Having played J. 'V. tennis for two years 
now, and intending to start a new drive for 
the team after the depression is over, Tom 
is fighting for a varsity berth. 

Being one of these ambitious men, he 
went out for the Phoenix and Manuscript, 
as well as sports, but dropped them in favor 
of tennis and studies, in both of which he 
is bound for an enviaJble record. His suc- 
cess with the fairer half of Swarthmore is 
too well known to comment upon, and some- 
time we may be able to tell the kiddies that 
we "knew the man who invented the "Rey- 
nolds drag' and taught Preston how to roll 
the ivories." 



; 5 3 3 


Katherine C. Rowe 

c/o War Department, Washington, D. C. 

Social Science Honors 

K A e 

There's a new adjective around Swarth- 
more: Koshyish. It's Koshyish to put a sign 
on your door inviting everyone to come in 
and eat your candy; it's Koshyish to worry 
about the unhappy people and to make 
friends with them so they'll feel better; it's 
Koshyish to study very hard with complete 
concentration and be considered brilliant ; 
it's Koshyish to walk with a jiggly little 
spring and say good-morning instead of 
hello. It's Koshyish to say something slight- 
ly insane, quite suddenly and apropos of 
nothing at all, and to be surprised when 
people wonder whether it's supremely funny 
or deadly serious. 

Thomas Satterwhite 

290 S. Ashland Ave., Lexington, Ky. 

Economics Honors 

* K * 

This heah gen'lemun is the Dark Man 
from the Souf' who can expostulate more 
oily-like language than any man from Lex- 
ington. Gigantic eight-syllable words come 
out of him like bilge water from a ship 
and his sentences fairly roll from one clause 
to the other. No wonder he won the D. U. 
Speaking Contest — the judges couldn't un- 
derstand him. 

Perhaps Tommy talks us into liking him; 
but anyway we all do, and when he's through 
with this Honors business and he gets his 
Blue Grass ponies and plantation and wife 
we'll all come down to drink mint julep 
(or anything you prefer) and enjoy some 
of that Southern hospitality. 



\ 1 3 3 

H A L C Y O H 

Winifred Scales 

18 Ward Place, Caldwell, N. J. 

Chemistry Honors 

X n 

You could hardly be expected to know 
from Winnie's appearance — from her fluffy 
hair, her small inquisitive nose, and the 
green lights in her eyes that here was the 
final and absolute proof (if any was need- 
ed) that girls can make good in Chemistry. 
For Winnie is quite a different person in 
Chemistry Lab from the light-hearted Win- 
nie of normal life. She's calm, and analyti- 
cal, and level-headed, and it never enters 
her head then to go dashing off to Easton. 

As she herself once remarked, she hasn't 
decided whether to devote her life to Chem- 
istry or a Chemist. 

Betty Scattergood 

1 1 5 South High Street, West Chester, Pa 


K A e 

Betty can and does give the most gratify- 
ingly hilarious receptions to your jokes — and 
that, of course, starts you on the way to lik- 
ing her at once. Then you hang around for 
a while, and take in the fun that's usually 
going on where she is. By the time that 
you've decided that she lives an altogether 
charming but frivolous life, you find her 
deeply involved in a mass of poetry, with 
a beatific expression on her face. Next you 
work with her on a committee, and are 
amazed at what one Betty plus one car can 
do. And after that you stick by her. 




113 3 

fi A L C Y O li 

Robert Vebnon Schemes 

Hillside, N. J. 

Economics Honors 

No Swarthmorean will recall the 1931 
football season without a vivid recollection 
of "Chunky's" spectacular line plunging 
and powerful drive as a half-back. Last fall 
was his third season of varsity football, and 
in every game he could be depended upon 
for the same old grit and fight to make 
holes in the opponents' lines. And now it is 
Captain Schembs who will lead fhe Garnet 
next season. 

In the spring, too, Rob makes quick trips 
between the baseball diamond, where he 
holds down a tight position behind the bat, 
and the track meets, where he puts the shot 
in a manner whidh worries most contenders. 

Babette Sohillek 

5121 Drexel Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 

English Honors 

Babs has all the zest, the vitality, and 
the color of the Modern Age. She has its 
aversion to sentimentality; she has its pro- 
fane delight in the irreverent. But her brain 
is too keen and logical and her imagination 
too fertile to let her content herself with 
amusing superficiaHties. She can use her 
sense of form and rhythm and dexterous 
showmanship to create sparkling and tune- 
ful musical comedies; she can use them to 
satirize them with unerring penetration the 
bourgeois yearning for Art and Culture, 
and she can also subordinate them to the 
solid processes of mature reasoning. But 
always, and above all, academic or frivo- 
lous or creative, Babs will be a source of 
action, of excitement, of absorbing per- 
sonal drama. 




Jane Sichee 

15 East Sth Street, New York City 

When Jimmie came to Swarthmore, she 
brought part of New York along: its easy- 
going tolerance and friendliness, its gamin 
humor, rhe poise and glamor of the city, its 
staccato zest for life. She belongs in the 
East 80's, to Fifth Avenue, to the open- 
ing nights of the big hits. She has the typi- 
cal New Yorker's flair for the latest thing, 
the enviable assurance of helping to create, 
not merely to follow a new style. She has 
the quick reactions and acceptances and the 
paradoxical nonchalance of the metropolis. 
Nothing shocks her, nothing upsets her, 
many things amuse and entertain her. Her 
personality, her whole existence is perfectly 
New York. 

Howard D. Siplek 

430 South 4th St., Darby, Penna. 


A T 

Sipe is the newest addition to the Swarth- 
more Athletic Hall of Fame, an imaginary 
group of men who have been leading mem- 
bers on three athletic teams. Howard fol- 
lows in the footsteps of "Pop" Dellmuth, 
for both were and are equally at home on 
the football field, rhe basketball court and 
the basdball diamond. But Howard, like 
"Pop," is far from pure brute athlete. In 
fact we are told he has other interests here 
at college that take just as much of his time 
as sports. We are also told that he is always 
to be found in front of a radio at ten 
o'clock at night, waiting eagerly for "the 
Guy" to come on the air. Then he will get 
up and glide around the room with an 
imaginary dancing partner — ^but we know 
who it is — do you? 



J H 3 3 

HAL C Y O 11 

LoYD Rainey Smith 

3431 Cedar Springs, Dallas, Texas 


* 2 K 

"No, suh. Ah cain't see why you-all say 
Ah come from a state where they speak dif- 
ferent!" Built low to the ground for speed, 
with a tough chassis, and an excellent top 
of curly brown hair, "Smitty" is a 1933 
model of a Texas-Swarthmore man. His ap- 
pearance attracts 'em, his line holds 'em 
and his friendship keeps 'em forever and 
a few days over. He is the demon manager, 
being the stage manager of the Little Thea- 
tre Club, and the Curtain Theatre. 

He also, when spring rains wet the front 
campus, chases butterflies with the lacrosse- 
men. And at other times he lends his wis- 
dom to the Inter-fraternity Council. 

Thomas R. Smith 

550 Elm Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Economics Honors 

A T 

"Hy-O Pal," accompanied by a hearty 
slap on the back, means only one thing — 
Tommy Smith; and Tommy Smith, you 
know, is the boy who saw the light and 
transferred from Haverford. For this rea- 
son we feel like turning around and hit- 
ting him even harder and saying "Con- 
grats." But Haverfords intellectual atmos- 
phere has left its stamp on Tom, for the 
learned carelessness with which he slouches 
by the library desk into the Honors book 
racks is the envy of all the frequenters of 
this house of learning. 

Tom lives at home, right off the baseball 
field, and, like most of the day students, we 
don't see him half enough. 


\ 1 3 3 

H A L C Y O H 

Grace Snydee 

River Road R. F. D. No. 2, Harrisburg, Pa. 

English Honors 

X n 

Behind — and not far behind — that very 
quiet manner and beneath that smooth black 
hair is our iriend Peep. Under that demure 
gravity there's a very special brand of hu- 
mor, too, that makes Peep's black eyes snap 
and her friends shout with laughter. 

Left to herself Peep has two major pas- 
sions — riding horseback, and listening to 
the radio. She also has a fondness for writ- 
ing letters. This all sounds perfectly nor- 
mal, and you might not suspect that Peep's 
life is the exact reversal of almost every- 
one else's. The fact is, that while most of 
us escape from college over the weekend, 
Peep dashes home to Harrisburg as soon as 
her seminars are over, and, figuratively, if 
not quite literally, merely weekends at col- 

]\Iary Lu Spukriee 

419 West 118th Street, New York City 


n B * 

You've all probably heard Helen Morgan 
and Kate Smith, but you haven't heard any- 
thing yet if you're not onto Mary Lu Spur- 
rier, the girl whose big brown eyes and rich, 
husky voice made Oscar famous. Someone 
else might have almost her talent for Blue 
Songs, but no-one could roll them out in 
such a booming voice, with such utter thrill 
in every part of her. 

Mary Lu lives just as she sings — with 
every part of her; one can't photograph her 
sparkle or describe it. She's a musical come- 
dy — the music, the fun, the color, all in 
one — and she's a hit! 



} H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 

B. Frank Stahl 

26 E. Woodland Ave., Sharon Hill, Pa. 


A T 

Rotation pool and Ford roadsters seem 
to be Frank's main interest here at college, 
but the former game, we must admit, has 
largely disappeared with his growing quiet- 
ness and reserve. As a freshman and sopho- 
more Frank was one of the proverbial rat- 
ters, but this year he has changed much and 
has become almost dignified — and that's 
where the Ford roadster comes in. It all 
started last spring when the car first C-ame 
into use during lacrosse season when Frank 
could be seen drawing up to the Gym brist- 
ling with men and equipment. However it 
has been put to a more serious use this year 
and Frank may be seen most any weekend 
waiting for someone at "west end." 

Marie Elizabeth Stammelbach 

238 Taylor Ave., Beaver, Pa. 


X n 

Elise has a twinkle in her eyes that just 
doesn't go with lots of studying, yet she 
is an honors student with a grand record. 
To see the way her nose turns up so pro- 
vokingly, you would never suspect that she 
sat on conduct committee, and even wrote 
those awful letters giving their decisions. 
When she is all dressed up for a dance 
somewhere, you wonder how that self-same 
girl could wring out bathing suits and get 
to be swimming manager. Elise is all con- 
tradictions — 'pleasant, surprising ones — and 
they make her the best company in the 


1 «? 3 3 

M A L C Y N 

Willis J. Stetson 

1102 Prospect Ave., Melrose Park, Pa. 


* i: 

We've about come to the conclusion that 
Bill is the smoothest athlete in school. 
Watch that boy in a soccer game — no won- 
der he won Ail-American recognition two 
consecutive years and the team captaincy as 
well. Watch him play basketball or baseball, 
too, or follow him in golf match — he's the 
coolest, most natural player of the lot. 

And you should see how he gets along 
with the books! Out come the specs, a 
scholarly frown covers the whole of his 
brow, and the world can see that Mr. Stet- 
son is ready for work. And all the powers 
that be can't disturb that whole-souled con- 
centration, not even the hig'hest heels in that 
well-known trysting spot, the library. 


Sea Isle, N. J. 


A T 

This is the Ginsburg, originator and 
popularizer of My Aunt Jenny and the 
Bryn Mawr serenade. His voice has car- 
ried him a long way in Swarthmore circles 
— you can hear it anywhere; incidentally it 
helps his baseball game, too, and positively 
saves all Hamburg shows. 

The Gins looked awfully good in that 
Haverford-Swarthmore soccer band com- 
bination last fall; got into a little trouble 
though, that afternoon — ^took a pass at one 
of the Haverford boys and stuck his foot 
through their bass drum, but otherwise he 
had a slow time of it. We're campaigning 
to elect him representative to the interna- 
tional "collitch" boys union. Yes, girls, he'll 
be back next year. 

T ^f E 

J H 3 3 


Paul Johnston Strayee 

417 West 246th St., New York City 


<i> A e 

"Where there's a will there's a way," 
and that rule has stood up well under pres- 
sure for Paul many times in getting him a 
date at the last moment for a spring dance. 
Perhaps he likes to keep them in suspense. 

Paul's early ambition was to get into 
Swarthmore, and up to now, by spending 
his summers at one or another of New 
York's educational institutions he has re- 
mained among those here present and ac- 
counted for. But where he's really in his 
element is out on the baseball diamond 
carrying water and slinging bats and doing 
all the work, dirty and otherwise, which is 
incumbent upon next year's baseball manager. 

Gene Thoenbn 

Sistersville, W. Va. 

Political Science 

And here is a Southern representative to 
our fair campus. Gene says that Sistersville, 
though small, is up and coming and he is 
proud to be its sole male gift to American 
colleges (the other family of the metropolis 
being composed of girls). 'Whatever the 
case, the diminutive figure and beaming 
countenance of Mr. Thoenen has the esteem 
of all of his contemporaries at this institu- 
tion. He is always ready to lend his cheer- 
ful presence to any new project which is 
under way — be it athletic or otherwise. And 
any rebuffs serve only to deepen his grin; 
and, with tliat quality behind him, we'll bet 
on Gene to come through. 


113 3 


Alla Tomashevsky 

2629 Sedgwick Ave., New York City 


K K r 

One hopes this won't devolve into just 
another Halcyon write-up, because Alia de- 
serves something better than that. She cer- 
tainly isn't just another girl. If she weren't 
so sweet, one might call her exotic; the 
combination of the two qualities is in- 
triguing. A slow drawl, with a twinkle in 
her dark eyes; a perfectly howling imita- 
tion of a professor w'hile she keeps a poker 
face; a brown-study, and then a quick smile 
— these are Alia. A quick sense of humor, a 
smooth contralto voice, a rapidfire knowl- 
edge of Russian — and they call her Peter! 
Perhaps you think you know what kind of a 
girl Alia is, but she's likely to surprise 
even her best friends. She's an elusive per- 

Maey Tomlixson^ 

114 Yale Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 


<!> JI 

Mary's the girl who spends most of her 
time driving a carload of people all over 
the place just for the sheer joy of being 
generous. She's big-hearted about every- 
thing else, too, and she lets everyone take 
advantage of her. 

Another characteristic her friends make 
the most of is her absolute gullibility. She 
doesn't believe any more that the moon is 
made of green cheese, but there' re plenty 
of opportunities left for teasing. 

Mary's a joy in other things, too — 'hockey, 
for example, or basketball, tennis, or any 
sport you can mention — including bridge. 
She's the ideal partner, and — according to 
the way you look at it — the ideal or the 
worst possible opponent. 


T I-f E 

J 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O ri 

Maby Tupper 

293 Park Street, Montclair, New Jersey 

K K r 

When we asked Tommy to tell us about 
herself, she complained that no-one took 
her seriously. Perhaps she let her wind- 
blown grow to try to acquire a new and 
unaccustomed dignity — but that curly long 
bob has only succeeded in making Tommy 
look just a bit more fly-away looking, and 
also more utterly distracting tjhan ever. 

Then we asked Tommy what she does 
with herself, and what she's specially in- 
terested in, but she says "Everything" takes 
all her time, and there's nothing left for 
anything in particular. 

HowAKD Sinclair Titrner 

801 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Chemistry Honors 

<!' K T 

This, children, is the story of the man 
they couldn't get. Three years have come 
and gone and still the Swarthmore lassies 
are worrying over Howard. It all began 
when he broke into college dramatics his 
Freshman year; and the situation reached 
a crisis last fall when he played the lead in 

But Howard, surrounded by test tubes 
and chemistry formulas, continues his 
bac'heior ways. He even thought it would 
be better this year to forget his F-section 
bed-dumping days to see if a person can 
study more at home. And all these dark and 
scheming designs just because he plans to 
be a chemical engineer! 


1 'J 3 3 


Dorothy E. Uxderwood 

445 North Broad Street, Woodbury, N. J. 


A Z 

We were surprised to find out that Dot 
was a Junior, And perhaps the Freshmen 
will be surprised to know that their small 
red handbooks are in large part due to Dot 
— she was responsible for the business end. 

Dot's special leanings are social service 
work, horseback riding and eating — and 
she always has a supply of good things on 
hand. It hardly seems worth mentioning 
these things, though; they not only don't 
come as a surprise; they're the inevitable ac- 
companiments of anyone as philanthropic 
and as hospitable as Dot. 

Laweestce C. Vail 

30 Norwood Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 


e 3 n 

He's tall, he's handsome, he's broad — 
both as to his shoulders and his mind. He 
speaks French like a native American, is 
majoring in the "parley- voo" lingo and ex- 
pects some time to teach the kiddies to say 

He likes Camels because they are kept 
fresh in the Humidor Pack (adv) and has 
even aibandoned football and baseball in 
the pursuit of the vile weed. His sport now 
is tlhe one of kings, as he is manager of golf. 

Not another thing is required to show his 
character, except to state that he is one of 
the all-time candidates for good nature and 


J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 

Daniel S. Volkmae 

59 Hawthorne St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 


K r; 

As we see "two-point" Daniel galloping 
here and there about the campus with a slide 
rule under his arm and an intent look on 
that handsome physiognomy of his, he ap- 
pears to be all business. However, this im- 
pression is hardly true. Although Dan seems 
to be holding his own in Hicks Hall, he 
manages to work in a lot of other things 
besides books. For instance, that B section 
ratting is not a prescribed course. 

The Volkmar, moreover, can certainly 
handle a lacrosse stick or a basketball with 
finesse. This same Dan is also quite a guy 
at dances. Ask anybody w'ho the boy wear- 
ing the soulful look is dancing over there 
in the corner; Ans. — Volkmar. 

Nina Volkmar 

59 Hawthorne Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Political Science 

X n 

Question: How does Nina do so much? 
One minute it is varsity hocky that she is 
playing, then it's basketball, or else she's 
managing the tennis team. When she de- 
serts athletics, you'll find her collecting 
properties for plays, or acting on conduct 
committee. How can one person do it all? 

Ansiver: That is just Nina. She is con- 
stantly bubbling over with surplus energy, 
which bubbles into speed on the hockey 
field or basketball floor, and into hard work 
and managing ability elsewhere. Even all 
this doesn't suffice to use up all her pep, for 
she is just as much in demand when work is 
over. When Nina's around, you know it, for 
if she isn't doing, she's talking. 


^13 3 

M A L C Y n 

Feanz von Bitter 

Friedrich-Wilhelmstrasse 66, Schlachtensee, 


You've seen them, haven't you, in the 
"Student Prince" and various other Teu- 
tonic dramas? But you don't know how 
friendly and affable they can be until you've 
met Franz. A good fellow deserving of a 
"Hoch!" and a glass of beer even in these 
Volsteadian days. 

In spite of the short time that he has been 
here, he has managed to ensconce himself 
in the position of vice-president of the Ger- 
man club, and in view of his knowledge 
of Germany and her people was chosen to 
head the German delegation to the Model 
Disarmament Conference held at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. We'll see and 
hear more of this man. 

Edward Walker 

101 Robbins Ave., Fox Chase 


A T 

Ed Walker, who is commonly known as 
the more dignified member of the famous 
George School duet of Walker and Ste- 
vens, first distinguished himself at track, 
and due to his brilliant running last season 
he was elected captain for this year. Next 
to his track work Ed will be remembered 
for the authoritative way he made the 
Freshmen toe the line when as class presi- 
dent he held the doubtful honor of being 
the chairman of the Sophomore Vigilance 
Committee. But now Ed has gone from bad 
to worse for he has turned out to be one of 
the charter members of the so-called Li- 
brary Club, I'hat convenes at the Library 
and disperses in front of the Parrish at ten- 
fifteen sharp. 

T f-rr 

i H 3 3 

Ji A L C Y O n 

Raymond J. Walters, Jr. 



e s p 

And on the whole, my dear Watson, the 
criminal in this case is one of unerring taste 
and many variant accomplishments. His 
record shows him to have had a more than 
passing interest in the art of the silver 
screen, to lapse into the vernacular, and to 
have been an avid follower of literature 
dealing with crime and mystery. This in 
itself would probably serve to identify him, 
but when we add to it a still further de- 
veloped avocation — the indulgence of a by 
no means slight journalistic talent, w*hich 
evinces itself in the editing of the Fresh- 
man handbook, a position on the Halcyon, 
and leadership on the Phoenix — we may be 
said to have the personality of Raymond, 
alias "Deke," Walters, at hand. 

Edward Haviland Walton 

115 Ogden Ave., Swarthmore, Penna. 


<1' 2 K 

Anyone in D section: WALTON! NED 

Walton (sleepily, off) : What d'ya want? 

Anyone in D.: Make a fourth for bridge? 

Walton (with renewed interest) O. K. 
Coming; (enter Ned perfectly groomed): 
Gosh! What a day. I studied 'til three, 
(voice off stage: Oh, Yeah!) played foot- 
ball, and just got back from swimming. 
Where' II we play? Down at the house? 
Com' on you guys ! Where's the rest of 
them? Oh, O. K. We off? Hurry up.— Say, 
you all got dates for the Table Party Fri- 
day night? You haven't! Well, get 'em 
quick. We want to make it a good one be- 
cause I'm bringing — (exit all four). Cur- 



1 H 3 3 



Joseph Haviland Walton 

115 Ogden Ave., Swarthmore, Penna. 

Aiecha/iical Engineer 

e S n 


Medium Height 
Affable Smile 
Day Student 
Always Busy 
Alu'ciys B/isy 
Difficult Major 
High Marks 

Summing up: — 

Weldon Woodeow Welfling 

308 Alleghany Ave., Coudersport, Pa. 

Economics Honors 

* :s K 

Strangest Interlude 

Prof. W.: Mr. Welfling, I have decided 
to admit you to Honors. 

Waffles: (with his customary big grin) 
Thank you, Sir! (aside) Well, it's about 
time they started to appreciate me around 
here — the poor fishes ! — haven't i crashed 
through on the track team, played a mean 
gaime of basketball and knocked 'em for a 
row on the frosh tennis team? — didn't i die 
for the dear old "manuscript," panic 'em 
with my trumpet in the band and lasso a 
scholarship? — i hope to tell ya' i did! — and 
i studied now and then too! — well i'll be 
plunged in porridge! (to Prof. W.) Yes, 
Sir. Thanks again ! 

Curtain ! 


i H 3 3 


^» iF* 


North Wales, Pa. 


A T 

Modesty is usually a good thing but when 
you have as much of it as Dick it becomes 
darned annoying. After hours of toil and 
hardship we finally got him to break down 
and confess that he broke the Freshman 
record at track. We assured him that it 
wouldn't be held against him, hoping he'd 
tell us more, but to no avail. There were 
plenty of his old George School friends, 
though, who were willing to tell every- 
thing; we only wish we could print it all. 
But practically nothing we got on him 
would ever start a scandal. In fact except 
for indulging in basketball and scout work 
he seems to be quite all right. 

Lawrence Wilsox-^ 

Strath Haven Inn, Swarthmore, Pa. 


"Now hold it for just a moment, please 
— Right! Next?" And the smiling face be- 
hind the camera is none other than that of 
Larry Wilson. Larry must have been born 
in a dark-room with an Eastman Kodak in 
his hand, because, as far back as anyone can 
remember, he's been snapping pictures of 
fair coeds, athletes, and anything else he 
could find around campus, for the Halcyon. 
Phoenix and Publicity. Between taking 
time-exposures he indulged in a little Fresh- 
man Debating and harmonized with the 
Glee Club. It has also been reported that he 
digs divots on the golf course — but, he 
says, for social reasons only. We see his 
future as head photograj^her for College 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

Molly Yard 

1812 Chicago Ave., Evanston, III. 

Social Science Honors 

K A e 

Molly pulls her shining black hair back 
behind her ears, and with the help of smil- 
ing blue eyes and exquisitely carved Chinese 
jewelry manages to escape even the slight- 
est hint of disheveled radicalism. But by 
temperament she is an authentic agitator. 
No abuse is too well-established, no pre- 
cedent too accepted, no majority too over- 
whelming to silence her. 

Fortunately her energy is as well-adapted 
to enthusiasm as to indignation. There is no 
more heart-warming sight than that of 
Molly crowing delightedly. "Isn't it mar- 
velous!" and nobody's co-operation is more 
sincere or effective. 


Swarthmore, Pa. 

We all remember the Kurt who came to 
college freshman year, a cheerful, carefree, 
friendly fellow, full of energy and fun. 
And some of us knew the Kurt who was 
going to Penn State last fall, who had ap- 
plied his abundant energy to the business 
of study, and who was making good in his 
chosen field, engineering. 

■We'll all remember Kurt, but for some 
of us, who got to know him best, there is 
an empty place that cannot be filled, and 
we can only realize that in his untimely 
death we have lost a sincere and worth- 
while friend. 



T ^f E - i 

13 3 ■ MALCYOli 



OF THE Class of '33 

Cornelia P. C. Amoss 

Lawson Gentry Lowrey, Jr. 

Thomas Melville Baker 

Harry Frank McHale 

Barbara Burroughs Batt 

Benjamin McLain 

David Lukens Bockius 

William Merryman 

William Ingram Boreman 

Howard Reynolds Ogburn 

William G. Calvert 

John Carle Parry, 3rd. 

Mary Blanche Calvin 

Frances Darlington Passmore 

MoTT DwiGHT Cannon 

Dorothy Hester Pyle 

Jean Frances Carnine 

Melville Collins Rawnsley 

Florence Cocks 

Walter Hooton Roberts 

Ruth Alden Coolidge 

David Rumsey 

Alice Gertrude Cope 

Sylvia Louise Rush 

James Crider 

Susan Mary Russell 

William Bryn Curtiss 

Ann Elizabeth Seltzer 

James Vernon Downing 

Warren L. Sharfman 

Mark Kenyon Dresden 

Constance E. Smith 

Gillespie Stevenson Evans 

Henry Parker Stamford 

Caroline Miller Farquhak 

Sylvia Emma Thomas 

Maradel Lalentine Geuting 

Hazel E. Thompson 

William Mott Hicks 

Virginia Anne Tomlinson 

Nancy Howard 

Anne Elizabeth Tomlinson 

Howard Sampson Hudson 

Katherine Kerr Vinson 

Margery Moore Hull 

Mary Ann Vlachos 

Edward Lovett Jackson 

Anna Walling 

Katharine Turner Johnson 

Helen Miller Wayland-Smith 

Guy Duncan Kingsford 

Barbara Wertheim 

Ottilie Ruth Knauer 

Caroline Velma Wetzel 

Ellen B. Lamb 

Ralph C. Whitehead 

John Edinger Linch 

Elsie Cromwell Williams 

Joan Marian Loram 

Kurt Zimmer 

Marian Zerweck 






J H 3 3 

Ji A L C Y O 11 


1 «? 3 3 

M A L G Y O H 

First Semester 

Stokes Clement 

Elizabeth Carver 

Grace Biddle 

John Abrams 

Sophomore Class Officers 

Second Semester 

John Abrams 



Mabel Clement 

Davies Preston 

THE - i 1 3 3 ' liALCYOli 

The Class of 1934 

John Abrams, History, K S 5445 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Frances Allen, K K T 404 Sth Ave., Riverton, N. J. 

Margaret Roswitha Anderson, German, A T 905 Castle Point Terrace, Hoboken, N. J. 

Sarah Denny Antrim, Economics, K K T 5811 Meek Rd., Worthington, Ohio 

fohn Armstrong, Jr., Political Science, <i> A 9 316 Morton Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. 

Margaret Katherine Arnold, English, K K T 1821 Olive Ave., Santa Barbara, Calif. 

Walter T. Baker, Jr. Engineering, * K * East Aurora, N. Y. 

H. Craig Bell, Physiology-Zoology, 6 2 H 114 S. Chester Pike, Glenolden, Pa. 

Grace Anna Biddle, Social Science, K A 9 25 Laurel Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

David Wakefield Bishop, Physiology-Zoology, <!• K * 736 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Elizabeth Ann Blessing, French, K K T Morehead, Ky. 

Nina Milner, Bowers, History, X 12 55 E. Greenwood Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Ajine Rothermel Bowly, French, * M 43 Locust Dr., Summit, N. J. 

Ida Bowman, English, n B * Hastings on Hudson, N. Y. 

David Brearley, Chemistry 307 Vassar Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

John Sydney Brod, Chemistry, A T 25 W. Fairview Ave., Dayton, Ohio 

Mary Helene Brown K A 9 336 Derwyn Rd., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Robert Masters Browning, Engineering, A T 232 W. Johnson St., Geimantown, Pa. 

Lorraine Gertrude Buckingham, French, * M 223 Eighth Ave., New York City 

Kathleen Burnett 267 Hillside St., Milton, Mass. 

Alice Reinert, Burton, Physiology-Zoology, A T 18327 Muirland Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Robert James Cadigan, Philosophy, * K * 132 Villa St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Samuel Dean Caldwell, Philosophy, * K 'i' Woodbridge, New Haven, Conn. 

Elizabeth Sanders Carver, German, K A 9 95 Ferry St., Easthampton, .Mass. 

Thomas Gridley Casey, English * A 9 405 Hai-vard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Elinor Home Clapp, English 206 Morton Ave., Rutledge, Pa. 

Stephen Clark, Economics, * 2 K Somerset, England 

John Stokes Clement, Jr., Economics, A T 301 Meetinghouse Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 

Mabel Galbreath Clement, Political Science, n B <1> Lincoln University, Pa. 

Margaret Ommert Cresson, English, A T 32 Amherst Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

William Henry Crouse, Economics, A T 226 E. Winona Ave., Norwood, Pa. 

Baldwin R. Curtis, <i> 2 K 1308 E. Ann St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Cedric Bolton Davidheiser, Chemistry Wagner College, Staten Island, N. Y. 

Abigail Dewing .8 Willard St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Kathleen Dillon, German 6634 Eastern Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Robert B. Dixon, Economics, <l> K ^ Easton, Md. 

Evelyn Sayre Dotterer, French, X fl 123 Bloomingdale Ave., Wayne, Pa. 

Edith May Dudgeon, English, * M 2932 N. Hackett Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Edwina Rogers Embree, History 900 S. Homan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Mary Herron Fairbanks, French Bainbridge, N. Y. 

Marise Lillian Fairiamb, Mathematics Brandywine Summit, Pa. 

Florence HiUcox Faucette, French-English 1202 Grayden Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Margaret Kirby-Smith Fayerweather Denewood, Roland Park, Baltimore, Md. 

Jane Foster, English-History, K A 9 640 Fourth Ave., S. Faribault, Minn. 

Nancy Wales Foster, Political Science Butterworth Farm, Foster. Ohio 

Ralph Hartzler Fox, Mathematics 630 Crown St., Morrisville, Pa. 

Frederic Barron Freeman, English, * S K Valley Rd., Melrose Park, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Howard French, German 231 Walnut St., Greenfield, Ind. 

Elizabeth Worth Geddes, History, K A 9 21 Greenacres Ave., Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Katherine Elizabeth Grier, Social Science, K K T 315 E. Broadway, Salem, N. J. 

Hilda Sidney Gruenberg, English 418 Central Park W., New York City 

William McBrown Hall, Engineering 30 Colonial Ave., Springfield, Mass. 

Albert Francis Halley, Economics, * A 9 828 Columbus St., Raoid City, S. Dak. 

Ruth N. Hallowell, English, TI B <I> 300 Summit Ave.' Jenkintown, Pa. 

Richard Eastwick Harper, Electrical Engineering, K S R. D. 2, Media, Pa. 

Katherine Dunning Hibbert, Fine Arts-English, 11 B * Wallingford, Pa. 

Marion Reina Hirst, <!' M 707 Main St., Riverton, N. J. 

Lee Elbert Holt, Chemistry R. F. D. 1, Edgemoor, Del. 

Marian Bellamy, Hubbell 89 Sunset Ave., Verona, N. J. 


THE- -i 1 3 3 ' MALCYOH 

Richard Gibson Hubler, Englisli, <1' ^2 K 1652 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Bettina Elmira Hunter, English 1019 Tenth Ave., Moore, Pa. 

Raymond Max Immerwahr, German 3270 Sheridan Rd., Chicago, 111. 

Jane Wright Jack, Political Science, A Z RowlandviUe, Md. 

Edwin Paul Jones, Mathematics, 'I' S 11 6410 N. Camac St., Philadelohia, Pa. 

Elizabeth Barton Jones, English K K T 18 Holly St., Cranfoid, N. J. 

Nelson Hibbard Jones, Physiology-Zoology, K S Paoli, Pa. 

Laura Elizabeth Julian, English, K A 9 3621 Pennsylvania Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

John Austin Jump, Fine Arts Easton, Md. 

James Frederick Kelly, Political Science, K S 201 Burrwood Ave., CoUingswood, N. J. 

Maynard Thomas Kennedy 1908 Fifth St., Altoona, Pa. 

Ruth Eleanor Kewley, English H B * 1950 Noble Rd., E. Cleveland, Ohio 

Calvin Trexler Klopp, Physiology-Zoology, <1> 2 K 1360 Perkiomen Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Clara Frances Lang, A V Oden, Mich. 

Robert Fisher Lewine, English 895 Park Ave., New York City 

Dorothy Lighrfoot, Political Science <i> M 370 Berry Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Doris Elinor Lindeman, Social Science, K K T Greystone, High Bridge, N. J. 

Katherine Lippincott, English, K A 6 2 Crane Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

Ruth Borton Lippincott, English, K A G Moorestown, N. J. 

Margaret Bertha Loeb, English 7 Radcliffe Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Paul Warttig Lunkenheimer, Political Science 5121 Hazel Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Marian R. McAvoy, Philosophy 455 W. I40th St., New York City 

Craig Morgan McCabe, Political Science, K S Englishtown, N. J. 

Arthur Tannyhill McKeag, Economics, <J> 2 K 401 Lees Ave., CoUingswood, N. J. 

Janet Duncan McNab, French 139 N. Warren St., Trenton, N. J. 

Charles Reid McNeill, Physiology-Zoology, K 2 19 W. Walnut Lane, Germantown, Pa. 

Lloyd Thomas MacGill, Jr., Electrical Engineering, K S 2420 Ken Oak Rd., Baltimore, Md. 

John Keith Mahon, * A 9 141 E. Court St., Ottumwa, Iowa 

Helen Rogers Mansfield, Chemistry, A T 2067 Park Rd., Washington, D. C. 

Leonard Frank Markel, Economics, 9 2 n 1411 Fayette St., Conshohocken, Pa. 

Lorraine Edwards Marshall, English, K A 9 Woodcrest, Yorklyn, Del. 

Clifford Elges Maser, German 163 Brookside Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Rachel Anne Merrill, A Z 509 Glen Mitchell Rd., Sewickley, Pa. 

Kathryn Smith Meschter, Economics, X f! 318 Dickinson Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

James MacPherson Miller, Jr., Physiology-Zoology, 4> A 321 E. Scribner Ave,, Dubois, Pa. 

Mary Ann Miller, English, K A 9 30 Abingdon Rd., Kew Gardens, L, I., N. Y. 

Gertrude Elizabeth Mitchell, English, <i> M Hockessin, Del. 

Helen Annette Mitchell, Economics 1388 Lexington Ave., New York City 

Lucile Montgomery, Economics, A Z 1424 E. 58th St., Chicago, 111. 

Ben Tillman Moore, History, * K * 16 S. Plaza Place, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Carlton Elliott Moore, Jr., Engineering, <!> 2 K Daretown, N. J. 

Edith Helen Munson, English 150 Gordonhurst Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

G. William Orr, Chemistry, K 2 331 Franklin Ave., Cheltenham, Pa. 

Helen Elizabeth Packard, French, A T 10 S. Ridge St., Southern Pines, N. C. 

Jane Parrott, Mathematics, X H Meetinghouse Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 

Janet Logan Parry, French, X U 54l Pelham Rd., Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Katharine Neumann Pennypacker, Mathematics 5418 Woodbine Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

James Alfred Perkins, A T W. Sunset Ave., Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Marjorie Kathleen Pickell, English, A F 93 Montclair Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Esther Breuninger Pierson, Latin, <i> M 6416 N. Camac St., Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Frank Cook Pierson, Economics, <f' K -ir 944 Pennsylvania St., Denver, Colo. 

Helen Margaret Pike, History, * M 6333 Woodbine Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Donald L. Plummer, Engineering, A T 5621 Thomas Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

John Harvey Powell, * A 9 109 N. College St., Ottumwa, Iowa 

Hamilton John Prest, Physiology-Zoology, 4> K ^ 144 Walnut St., Jenkintown, Pa. 

G. Davies Preston, Economics, A T 535 Riverview Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Alison Howe Price, Chemistry 1628 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Charles Coale Price, III, Chemistry, <I> 2 K Sunbeam Farm, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Joseph Moore Price, English New Hope, Pa. 

Katherine Rea, English, X H 107 E. Market St., York, Pa. 

Renato Augustus Ricca 208 Church Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. 

Ellis Branson Ridgway, Jr., Economics, A T 355 W. Main St., Coatesville, Pa. 

Gilbert Walter Roberts, Political Science, A T Wallingford, Pa. 

Hilda Robins, English 539 High St., Pottstown, Pa. 

Elinor Robinson, French, K A 9 909 Nottingham Rd., Wilmington, Del. 


T I-f E 

; ^ 3 3 

HAL C Y O « 

Miles Hadley Robinson, A T 411 College Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Robert Seaman Rushmore, Economics, * A 6 Roslyn, L. I., N. Y. 

Mimi Sch.iier, Art 950 Sheridan Rd., Evanston, 111. 

George Swift Schairer, Engineering 40 Elm Lane, Bronxville, N. Y. 

Clara Ward Seabun', French, n B * 420 N. Euclid Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Elizabeth Meta Seaman, English, K A 8 117 Maple Ave., Monroe,'N. Y. 

Elizabeth Frances Shafer, History, A Z 604 Roanoke Ave., Riverhead, N. Y. 

Grace R. Shelly, English 307 S. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

"William Wilson Simons. Engineering 19 E. Steward Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Harriet Edith Smedley, Political Science, <!> M 5231 Webster St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Judith Dudley Smith, Chemistry, X P. 1650 Harvard St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Janet Hildegarde Snedden, Economics, K A 9 445 Riverside Dr., New York City 

Parker Stamford, Physiology-Zoology, A T 224 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Charles Henrj^ Stauffer, Chemistry, <1> 2 K 1516 N. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Thomas Noel Stern, Political Science Rose Tree Rd., Media, Pa. 

Louise Reisler Stubbs, English, X £2 1240 E. 40th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Virginia Hall Sutton, Classics, A Z 5601 Western Ave., Chevy Chase, D. C. 

Lucinda Buchanan Thomas, English, K A 6 240 W. Tulpehocken St., Germantown, Pa. 

Ellen Trua.v, Political Science 300 Egandale Rd., Highland Park, 111. 

Martha Lea Tufts, English, 'I' M 63 Ridge Rd., Rutherford, N. J. 

Helen Louise Van Tuyl, English 241 Congress Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Walter Americo Vela, Economics .' Guito, Ecuador, S. A. 

Esther Da%'is Walker, English, * M Chadd's Ford Junction, Chester Co., Pa. 

Jean Monroe Walker, French, A V 500 N. Negley Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Mary Lee Watson, Political Science, n B * 63 Thatcher Ave., River Forest, 111. 

Elizabeth Ruth Weaver, K K T 6742 Lawnton Ave., Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Joan Wells 642 Edmonds Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Ned Blanchard Williams, Physiology-Zoology, A T 719 Belmont Pk., N. Dayton, Ohio 

Frederick Everett Willits, English, 9 S n Glen Cove, L. I., N. Y. 

Margaret Wolman, Economics 2444 Eutaw PL, Baltimore, Md. 

Raymond John Woodbury, Economics, <t> A 6 161 Vogel Ave., Ottumwa, Iowa 

Robert E. Worth, Engineering, 4' K ■*■ St. Davids, Pa. 

Porter Reid Wray, Engineering, <t> K * 540 Walnut Lane, Swarthmore', Pa. 

Robert Augustus Young, Jr., Political Science, K S 345 Highland Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Mary Claire Amthor 
Martha Lorraine Batt 
Mary Bryce Brooke 
Marian Roberta Brown 
Dorothy Coleman 
Phebe Cornell 
Charles Edmund Delp 
Stanley M. Elliott 
Thomas W. Elliott 
Marjorie Jane Epperson 
Isabella Eustice 
Harry Clay Evans, III 


William Arnett Hagerman 
Elizabeth Ames Hall 
Charles Spiegel Hoffman 
Dorothy Pauline Humphreys 
Virginia Hunsicker 
Gordon E. Hunt 
Joseph Iredale 
Richard Hugh McGuigan 
Agnes Metcalfe 
Eva Stanton Palmer 
Janet Logan Parry 
Sara Lewis Passmore 
Janet Olive Post 

Lydia Olivia Roberts 
Benjamin Alan Russell 
Grace Schiott 
Katharine Burrell Sicard 
Charles Richard Simmons 
Erik L. Sjostrom 
David Jones Somers 
Charles Jones Suplee, III 
Mary Pauline Tarbox 
Charles Dunton Watland 
Edmund Mackenzie Williams 
Charles William Super Zang 




i H 3 3 

HAL C Y O n 

THE- 1 <? 3 3 

M A 1- C Y O H 

Freshman Class Officers 

President Robert L. Bell 

Vice-President Elizabeth Reller 

Secretary Carlyn Ashley 

Treasurer James Turner 


TNE ' i H 3 3 ' liALCYOM 

The Class of 1935 

William Edwin Adams, Engineering Dingman's Ferry, Pa. 

James Reid Alburger 350 Meadow Lane, Menon, Pa. 

Samuel F. Ashelman, Jr., Physiology-Zoology, * K * Port Carbon, Pa. 

Carlyn Mandana Ashley, K A 6125 Seventh Ave., Kenosha, Wis. 

Elaine Stone Augsbur)' 304 Barr Ave., Woodmere, N. Y. 

Kathleen Avent, English, K A 447 Kissel Ave., W. New Brighton, N. Y. 

Lydia Jeanne Ballard, Social Science, n B * 3032 Rodman St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Richard Gleim Barker, Physiology-Zoology, 9 S n 207 Orange Rd., Montclair, N. J. 

Clarence Deshong Bell, Political Science, <t> S K 400 W. Summit St., Upland, Pa. 

Robert Lyon Bell, Engineering, * K * 3049 Warrington Rd., Shaker Heights, Cleveland, O. 

Helen Kingsley Bishop 15 W. 73rd St., New York City 

Lucy Ellis Black. English, n B * 403 Park Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Elizabeth Mar)' Blair, English, U B * 237 S. Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, lU. 

Myron Lewis Boardman, 4" 2 K 15 State Road, Media, Pa. 

Harry R. Bomberger Rothsville, Pa. 

Anna Florence Branson, Mathematics, n B * 121 W. Tulpehocken St., Germantown, Pa. 

Gordon Bromley Bietschneider, English, * A 9 6909 Henley St., Germantown, Pa. 

Lionel Duffell Bright, Engineering, * S K 206 Dupont St., Ridley Park, Pa. 

Frances Burhop, K K V 395 Riverside Drive, New York City 

Caroline Butler, Latin, K K T 424 N. High St., West Chester, Pa. 

Samuel Francis Butler, Engineering, * S K 302 S. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Thomas Richard Butler Newtown Square, Pa. 

Margaret Bye Basingstoke, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Elizabeth Webb Chaiiey 2983 Yorkshire Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. 

Jane Frances Cole, X P. 64 Hollywood Ave., Crestwood, Tuckahoe, N. Y. 

Ethel Rebecca Coppock Moylan, Pa. 

Rosemary Cowden, K K P 58 Spirea Drive, Dayton, Ohio 

Sarah R. CroU, English, X U 264 Mather Ave., Jenkintown, Pa. 

Arch Mitchell Currie 635 N. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

George Peddy Cuttino, Political Science, '!' A 9 38 Jackson St., Newnan, Ga. 

David Edward Davis, Zoology, <i> S K 721 Elmwood Ave., Wilmette, 111. 

Marion Young Davis, Economics 1251 E. Main St., Coatesville, Pa. 

Shirley Davis Geneva, Switzerland. Care of D. A. Davis, 347 Madison Ave., N. Y. 

Mary Ellen Dobbins, English 104 Garrison Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. 

Gerr)' Jane Dudley, English 895 Seventh St., Charleston, 111. 

Elizabeth Caroline Dunham, K K T Woodlawn, Maryland 

James Gardiner Engle, Economics, A T Clarksboro, N. J. 

Galen W. Ewing 633 Penfield Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Frances Carolyn Fetter, English, n B "!> 416 We^t Ave., Jenkintown, Pa. 

James Canfield Fisher, * K T Arlington, Vt. 

Dorothy Highi Fleming, English 61 Tulip St., Summit, N. J. 

James Miller Funke, Engineering, A T 515 N. Easton Rd., Glenside, Pa. 

Onnolle Louise Gates, <I> M Coudersport, Pa. 

Donald Lockhart Glenn, <1' i K HO Chestnut St., Berwick, Pa. 

Daniel Mace Gowing, Chemistry, A T 1125 Westover Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Gerald Gabreal Greene, Zoology 302 Convent St., New York City 

Charles Herron Fairbanks, Chemistry Bainbridge, N. Y. 

Marcia Louise Hadzsits, 'i' M 222 S. 43rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Caroline Hales, Botany, n B <!' 724 N. Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

Albert Francis Halley, Economics, * A 6 Rapid City, South Dakota 

Gertrude Millicent Hall, II B <!> I6l0 Compton Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. 

Thalia Jean Hammer, French, A T 9 S. Brighton Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 

Margaret Barclay Hardy, English 411 Bedford Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Herbert Beauchamp Harlow, Civil Engineering 319 S. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Edson Sheppard Harris, Jr., Mech. Engineering, <I> K * Moylan, Rose Valley, Pa. 

Edith Armason Harrison, English 1732 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Georgia Bernice Heathcote, K A 9 104 Springettsbury Ave., York, Pa. 

Kenneth William Hechler, Economics, 6 2 n Glen Cove Road, Roslyn, N, Y. 

Theodore Herman, English 237 S. 49th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 


THE • 1 -i 3 3 ' MALCYOH 

James William Heward, K w 6146 Columbia Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

H. Kimble Hicks, Engineering, 4> K ir 33 Windemere Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Lydia Evans Highley, K K T 229 N. High St., West Chester, Pa. 

Martha Jane Hillebrand, A r 218 Twin Oaks Rd., Akron, Ohio 

James Christian Hill 3607 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va. 

Dorothy Lewis Hirst, * M 6625 Boyer St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Elizabeth Granstan Hodges, English, K A 9 117 Montgomery Ave., Cynwyd, Pa. 

Florence Eugenie Holt, Psychology, A F 5738 Blackstone Ave., Chicago, 111. 

William H. D. Hood, Economics, A T Hortter St. and Wissahickon Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Barbara Ivins, History 1245 Madison Ave., New York City 

Emily Jarratt, Education Pennsgrove, N. J. 

Betty Jeffries, n B * 2861 Broxton Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Mary MoiStt Johnson, <^ M 24 E. Sixth St., Emporium, Pa. 

William Alden Jones, Engineering 608 N. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Jane Elizabeth Kellogg, n B * 3285 N. Hackett Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Van Dusen Kennedy, •I' K * 1211 W. California St., Urbana, 111. 

Jean Kingsbury, 11 B * 3 Fairfield Place, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Dorothy Alden Koch, English, A T 716 Clinton Place, Evanston, 111. 

Eugene Fred Koster, Engineering, A T 75 Woodbridge Ave., Metuchen, N. J. 

Frank August Krutzke, Chemistry Bortondale, Media, Pa. 

Elizabeth Babette Lane, * M 2401 W. 18th St., Wilmington, Del. 

Dorothy Larison, English, IT B * 1103 E. Monroe St., Bloomington, 111. 

John Wallace Laws, Philosophy, 6 2 H 12 Pierrepont St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Edith May Lent, English 1198 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Robert Beattie Lewis, <t> A 9 921 Madison Ave., New York City 

Mary DuBois McCarry, X n 37 W. Preston St., Baltimore, Md. 

Dino Enea Pstech McCurdy, Zoology, <I> A 9 4209 Tyson St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Matthew DuPont Mason, Jr., Chemistry, <I> A 6 204 Rutledge Ave., Rutledge, Pa. 

William James Mercer, Economics, A T 2617 Hirst Terrace, Brookline, Pa. 

Helen Louise Merry, English, K A 9 3442 Middleton Ave., Cincinnati, O. 

Emma May Michael, Mathematics, * M Windrim & Lindley Aves., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Robery Carl Mitterling, Pre-Medical 5731 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Alexander Wilson Morton, Chemistry, 9 3 n 117 Linden Ave., Rutledge, Pa. 

John Gray Moxey, Jr., Engineering, A T 41 W. Phil-Ellena St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

George August Dudley Muller, A T 333 Kenmore Rd., Brookline, Pa. 

David Moffat Myers, II, Chemistry, 9 2 n Strickland Rd., Cos Cob, Conn. 

John Harmon Nixon, Social Science, 9 S IT Brightford Heights, Rochester, N. Y. 

Charles Howard Nuttle, Jr 58 Western Ave., Morristown, N. J. 

Betty Bevan Owens, Chemistry 2 Maple Ave., Hyattsville, Md. 

Frand Claveloux Parker, Jr., Pre-Medical 42 N. Whitehall St., Norristown, Pa. 

Michael Steele Paulson, Economics 100 Park Ave., Swarthmove, Pa. 

Ellen Cameron Pearson, Social Science, K A 9 St. Thomas, Virgin Islands 

Courtland Davis Perkins, Engineering, A T 104 W. Springfield Ave., Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

William Frank Persons, Physiology, * K * 4401 Que St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Margaret Felton Peters, English, K A 9 Felton Place, Chester. Pa. 

Harry Frank Pettit, Political Science, 9 2 11 2904 Centre St., Merchantville, N. J. 

Julia Ruth Reeve, II B <i> 4069 Woodland Ave., Western Springs, 111. 

J. Richard Reid, * S K 3515 159th St., Flushing, N. Y. 

Augusta Elizabeth Reller, IT B <I> 76 S. I4th St., Richmond, Ind. 

James Nelson Rice, Economics, "^ K ■^ Louella Aoartments, W.iyne, Pa. 

Beatrice Alice Rowe, Enghsh, X U 8562 87th S"t., Woodhaven, N. Y. 

Mary Isabel Schorer, English 711 W. South St., Kalamazoo, Mich. 

David Hutchinson Scull, Chemistry 3101 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

Nancy Stoddard Seely, English Swarthmore Apartments, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Edith Johnson SerriU, Mathematics, <t> M Newtown Square, Pa. 

Mary Sharpies, Physiologj'-Zoology, <?> M 17 Farrar St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Edward Mark Siegel, Engineering 170 W. 73rd St., New York City 

Jane Burges Sill, Pre-Medical, K A 9 362 Riverside Drive, New York City 

Ehzabeth Smedley, English, A V Cornwall, N. Y. 

Charles Douglas Smith, English, <1> 2 K 9014 63rd Ave., Elmhu-st, L. I. 

Janet Griswold Smith, History, K K T 1923 Orrington Ave., Evanston, 111. 

Sarah Cook Smith, English, X fi Ill W. Green St., ConnellsviUe, Pa. 

Watson Snyder, Jr., <i> A 9 Petoskey, Mich. 

Doris May Sonneborn, K A 9 5019 Penn St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Elizabeth Soule, A V 416 N. Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 


TME ■ 113 3 ' liALCYOn 

Martha Jane Spencer, <1' M Glen Riddle, Pa. 

Thomas Francis Spencer 461 Harper Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Parker Stamford, Physiology 224 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Marguerite Cannon Tamblyn, K K T 448 Riverside Drive, New York City 

SueLeggett Thomas, English, K A 6 Sandy Spring, Md. 

William Charles Thom,is. Political Science, K 2 1319 S. York Ave., Denver, Colo. 

Ehzabeth Van Anda Thomson, English, n B * 202 Gara St., Ottumwa, Iowa 

Robert Wallace Tunis, Jr Kennett Square, Pa. 

James Alexander Turner, Jr., Civil Engineering, A T 857 Summit Grove Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Leslie Underbill, History 5 Church Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Virginia Mary Venable, English, * M 1641 Madison St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Howard Smedley Vernon, Mathematics, * K -i' 128 N. Plymouth Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Janet H. Viskniskki, K K T 82 Park St., Montclair, N. J. 

Kate Fanning Walker, 11 B * 1602 S. Detroit Ave., Tulsa, Okla. 

Katharine Wirt Walker, K K T York and Walker Rds., Govans, Baltimore, Md. 

Jean Brosius Walton, X U George School, Pa. 

Sylvia Linville Way, History 63 W. Drexel Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Edward Ronald Weismiller, English, 9 S II Brattleboro, Vt. 

Cynthia Wentworth, Mathematics, A T 30 Garden Rd., Wellesley, Mass. 

Clifton Burtis White, Jr., Economics, * K * 78 Croton Ave., Mt. Kisco, N. Y. 

Calvin Whiteman, Economics, 9 2 n 3701 Taylor Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Stuart Wilder, Jr., Mechanical Engineering, * S K 15 Storer Ave., Pelham, N. Y. 

Norman Jesse Wilgus, Economics 4022 Dayton Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Martha Ellen Willard, English 1264 Lincoln Rd., Columbus, Ohio 

Esther Pownall Wilson, History, n B * 335 Sycamore Ave., Merion, Pa. 

Ruthanna Wilson. Social Sciences, K K T Elda Farm, Berwyn, Pa. 

Elizabeth Woodbridge, K K T 958 Gladstone Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

William Penn Worth, II, Economics, * K * Claymont, Delaware 

William King Yarnall, K :i 11 Springfield Ave., Merchantville, N. J. 

Dudley Etheridge Young, Political Science Vienna, Va. 



THE" 1 H 3 3 ' MALCYOH 



^^ T I-TE - J H 3 


• H A L C 

Y O M 




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Davies Satterwhite Smith Ferguson Willis DeLaney GUI 1 
Walton Park Rudy Vansant Dudley Brown Baker 1 




Monroe Vansant 


Winston Dudley 

Kappa Sigma 

Louis Walton, '32 

Oram Davies, '33 

Phi Kappa Psi 

Henry Rudy, '32 

Thomas Satterwhite, 33 

Delta Upsilon 

Thomas C. Park, '32 

Richard Willis, '33 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

H. Davis Baker, '32 

Lloyd Smith, '33 

Phi Delia Theta 

H. Frank Brown, '32 

Edwin DeLaney, '33 

Theta Sigma Pi 

W. Monroe Vansant, Jr., '32 

Lewis M. Gill, '33 

Wharton Club 

Winston Dudley, 32 

Bassett Ferguson, '33 





\ "i 3 3 


Moore Spurrier Draper Yard 

Wood-Smith Slee Walton Reynolds Ogle 


Pan-Hellenic Council 

Kappa Alpha Theta 
Jean Reynolds, '32 Molly Yard, '33 

Pi Beta Phi 
Jean Walton, '32 Mary Lu Spurrier, '33 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Margaret Littlewood, '32 Constance Draper, '33 

Delta Gamma 
Helena Salmon, '32 Mary Legate, '33 

Chi Omega 
Dorothy Slee, '32 Jane Moore, '33 

Phi Mil 
Jane Wood-Smith, '32 Marjorie Mohan, '33 

Delta Zeta 
Helen Smith, '32 Helen Flanagan, '33 



— ^ T ME - ; 

H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 



Delta Upsilon 


Founded 1834 


Established 1893 

John Axtell Crowl 
William Wright Eaton 

Thomas C. Park, 

Robert E. Hadeler 
Benjamin Ludlow 

Sylvester S. Garrett, Jr. 
Stephen MacNeill 
William F. Lee 
Charles Frederick Humphries 
Howard D. Sipler 

Thomas Smith 

J. Edward Walker 

Edward E. Stevens 

Benjamin F. Stahl, Jr. 

Richard Brunner Willis 


Willis Coburn Armstrong 
John Brod 

Robert M. Browning 
John Stokes Clement, Jr. 
Ned B. Williams 


William Henry Crouse 

James Alfred Perkins 

Ellis B. Ridgway, Jr. 

Miles H. Robinson 

Parker Stamford 

James G. Engle, Jr. 
James M. Funke 
Mace Gowing 
William H. D. Hood 
Fred E. Koster 

William J. Mercer 

John G. Moxey, Jr. 

George A. D. Muller 

Courtland D. Perkins 

James A. Turner 





H A L C Y H 

Muller, Hood, Mercer, Engle, Funke, Moxey, Gowing, Turner, C. Perkins, Robinson 

J. Perkins, Preston, Browning, Clement, Brod, Williams, Roberts, Rumsey, Price 

Garrett, Stevens, Sipler, Walker, Lee, Armstrong, Grouse 

T. Smith, Croul, Park Ludlow, Hadeler, Eaton, Humphries, Doughty 



— ^ THE • J H 3 3 ' HALCYOH 



Phi Sigma Kappa 


Founded 1873 Established 1906 


Henry Davis Baker Howard Weston Johnson 

David Glunt Frank Frederick Kunca 

James Russell Jones Robert Donald Moore 

Harold Fuller Sprague 


John Morris C. Betts Louis J. Meunier 
Wesley E. Case Thomas Jesse Reynolds 
James Hunter Corbett Loyd Rainey Smith 
Richard Middleton Fox Edward Haviland Walton 
Arthur Charles Holman Weldon Woodrow Welfling 

Stephen Clark Calvin T. Klopp 
Baldwin R. Curtis Arthur T. McKeag 
F. Barron Freeman Carleton E. Moore, Jr. 
Richard G. Hubler Charles Coale Price, 3rd 
Charles Henry Stauffer 


Clarence D. Bell David E. Davis 
Myron L. Boardman Donald L. Glenn 
Lionel D. Bright J- Richard Reid 
Samuel F. Butler Charles D. Smith 
Stuart Wilder, Jr. 




^ H 3 3 

M A L C Y O H 

Glenn, Reid, C. Smith, S. Butler, Wilder, Boardman 

McKeag, Price, KIopp, Curtis, Stauffer, E. Moore, C. Bell 

Coribett, Hubler, Case, Walton, Holman, L. Smith, Freeman, Clark 

Welfling, Reynolds, Sprague, Glunt, Jones, R. Moore, Kunca, Betts, Meunier 




— ^ TNE • J H 3 3 • liALCYOM 




Phi Delta Theta 


Founded 1848 Established 1918 


E. Sidney Baker C. Bertram McCord 
Kenneth F. Broomell Ray Leshe Potter 
H. Frank Brown Robert C. Sonneman 
William R. Davenport J. Thomas Starling 
Edwin S. Lutton Louis Stockton Walton 
Thomas Andrew Wilson, Jr. 


Edwin Griswold DeLaney William Henry Kain 
John Burt Foster Edward C. Leber 
Casper Sharpless Garrett Gustav Charles Meckling 
Benjamin P. Heritage Paul Johnston Strayer 


John Armstrong, Jr. James Miller 
Thomas Gridley Casey John L. Powell 
Albert F. Halley Robert Rushmore 
John Keith Mahon Raymond J. Woodbury 


Gordon B. Brctschneider Matthew D. Mason, Jr. 
George P. Cuttino Eno D. P. McCurdy 
Robert B. Lewis Watson Snyder, Jr. 






Cdsey, Miller, Lewis, Cuttino, Mechling, Powell, Woodbury, Bretschneider 

McCord, Halley, Rushmore, Strayer, Delaney, Kain, Leber 

Sonneman, Starling, S. Baker, T. Wilson, Brown, Walton, Potter, Broomell, Lutton, 




^ — ^ TME • i H 3 3 liALC.YOM 



'Iheta Sigma Pi 

Founded 1924 Local Fraternity 


John W. Evans John B. Pollock 

Charles H. Hunt W. Monroe Vansant 


W. Wendell Clepper Walter H. Herrmann 

Frank E. Fischer Ralf H. Owen 

Morris H. Fussell Lawrence C. Vail 

Lewis M. Gill Raymond Walters, Jr. 

Joseph H. Walton 


H. Craig Bell Leonard F. Markel 

E. Paul Jones Frederick E. Willits 


Richard G. Barker David M. Meyers 

Kenneth W. Hechlers John H. Nixon 

John W. Laws F. Frank Pettit 

A. Wilbon Morton Edward R. Weismiller 

Calvin Whiteman 





M A L C Y H 

Hechler, Laws, Myers, Whiteman, Nixon 

Markel, Pettit, Weismiller, WiUits, Barker 

Walters, Vail, Herrmann, Owen, Gill, Fussell, Fischer 

Clepper, Vansant, Pollock, Evans, Hunt 




J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O M 

Kappa Alpha Theta 


Founded 1870 

Established 1891 


Dorothy Keller 
Hilda Margaret Loram 
Winifred J. Marvin 
Priscilla G. Miller 
Elsie K. Powell, Jr. 
Kathleen C. Quinn 

Dorothy Finkenaur 
Catherine Himes 
Elizabeth Holmes 

Grace Biddle 
Mary Helene Brown 
Elizabeth Carver 
Elizabeth Geddes 
Jane Foster 
Laura Betty Julian 
Katherine Lippincott 

Carlyn M. Ashley 
Kathleen Avent 
Georgia Heathcote 
Elizabeth Hodges 
Helen L. Merry 


Edith W. Jackson 


Jean Reynolds 

Edith Smiley 

Elizabeth S. Stirling 

Katherine B. Warren 

Katherine A. Wilson 

Anna Worth 

Katherine C. Rowe 

Elizabeth D. Scattergood 

Molly Yard 

Ruth Lippincott 
Lorraine Marshall 
Mary Ann Miller 

Elinor Robinson 

Elizabeth Seaman 

Janet Snedden 

Lucinda Thomas 

Ellen C. Pearson 

Margaret F. Peters 

Jane B. Sill 

Doris M. Sonneborn 

Sue L. Thomas 


1 H 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

Miller, Peters, Marshall, Thomas, Biddle, Lippincott, Julian, Hodges, Sill, Ashley 

MacKnight, Wilson, Yard, Geddes, Finkenaur, Lippincott, Snedden 
Quinn, Miller, Powell, Rowe, Warren, Marvin, Keller, Loram, Reynolds, Stirling 


^— - TME • } H 

3 3 • 

li A L C Y O H 


Pi B 

ETA Phi 


Founded 1867 

Established 1892 


Edith Bowman 

Catherine Rambo 

Anna Kurtz 

Frances Reinhold 

Marion Pierce Mary Tyler 

Jean Walton 


Alice Bechtold 

Jeanette Marr 

Ada Clement 

Loretta Mercer 

Elizabeth Falconer 

Anne Mode 

Frances M. Gaines 

Ida O'Neill 

Nancy Harvey 

Elizabeth Passmore 

Aldyth Longshore 

Mary Lu Spurrier 


Ida Bowman 

Katherine Hibbert 

Mabel Clement 

Ruth Kewley 

Ruth Hallowell 

Clara Seabury 

Mary Lee Watson 


Lydia Ballard 

Jane Kellogg 

Lucy Black 

Jean Kingsbury 

Elizabeth Blair 

Dorothy Larrison 

Anna Branson 

Julia Reeve 

Frances Fetter 

Elizabeth Reller 

Caroline Hales 

Elizabeth Thomson 

Gertrude Hall 

Kate Walker 

Betty Jeffries 

Esther Wilson 




113 3 

M A L C Y O n 

Wilson, Keller, Jeffries, Walker, Reeve 

Branson, Kingsbury, Fetter, Blair, Thompson, Larrison 

Hall, Hallowell, I. Bowman, Seabury, Kewley, Hales, Kellogg 

Clement M., Mercer, Spurrier, Mode, Gaines, Longshore, Eustace, Falconer 

Clement A., O'Neill, E. Bowman, Kurtz, Walton, Pierce, Harvey 



; *? 3 3 

Ji A L C Y O H 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 


Founded 1870 

Estaiblished 1893 


Katherine R. Booth 
Nora R. Booth 
Marjorie Calvert 
Anne Chapman 

Margaret Ball 
Constance Draper 
Eugenie L. Harshbarger 


Mary C. Tupper 

Mary Eleanor Fisher 

Margaret Littlewood 

Evelyn T. Patterson 

Katherine E. Thompson 

Katherine Morris 
Yvonne G. Muser 
Alia Tomashevsky 

Frances Allen 
Sarah Antrim 
Margaret Arnold 
Elizabeth Blessing 


Elizaibeth Weaver 

Florence Faucette 

Katherine Grier 

Elizabeth Jones 

Doris Lindeman 

Frances Burhop 
Caroline Butler 
Rosemary Cowden 
Caroline Dunham 
Lydia Highley 


Janet Smith 

Marguerite Tamblyn 

Janet Viskniski 

Katherine Wirt Walker 

Ruthanna Wilson 

Elizabeth Woodbridge 



^13 3 


Viskniski, Highley, Tamblyn, Dunham, Walker, Woodbridge, Burhop, Wilson 

Cowden, Smith, Grier, Allen, Arnold, Butler 

Tomashevsky, Ball, Muser, Harshbarger, Draper, Tupper, Lindeman 

Fisher, Thompson, Littlewood, N. Booth, Chapman, K, Booth 


T Mr 

; ^ 3 3 

H A L C Y O n 






Founded 1873 

Established 1912 


Deirdre May Dann Carolyn W. Jones 

Dorothy F. Deininger Helena V. Salmon 

Florence Williams 

Olive E. Adams 
Edith M. Baltz 
Kathleen Patricia Dent 


Mary E. Legate 

Louise Hiller 

Emily H. Howland 

Charlotte Kimball 

Margaret R. Anderson 
Alice R. Burton 
Margaret O. Cresson 
Clara Frances Lang 


Helen R. Mansfield 

Helen E. Packard 

Marjorie Kathleen Pickell 

Jean M. Walker 

Jean Hammer 

Martha Jane Hillebrand 

Florence E. Holt 


Cynthia Wentworth 

Dorothy A. Koch 
Elizabeth Smedley 
Elizabeth P. Soule 


1 <? 3 3 • 

H A L C Y O H 

Packard, Wentworth, Hillebrand, Koch, Holt, Pickell 

Anderson, Baltz, Kimball, Dent, Adams, Lang, Cresson 

Dann, Jones, Salmon, Williams, Deininger, Hiller 


TME - 113 3 ■ HALCYOH 



Chi Omega 


Founded 1895 Established 1919 


Henrietta Davis Virginia Melchior 

Virginia Good Helen Seaman 

Katherine Herschleb Dorothy Slee 

Helen West 


Jane Ashby Jane Moore 

Gustina CroU Winifred Scales 

Janet Graves Grace Snyder 

Marcia Lamond Elise Stammelbach 

■ Nina Volkmar 


Nina Bowers Jane Parrott 

Evelyn Dotterer Katherine Rea 

Katherine Meschter Judith Smith 

Louise Stubbs 


Frances Cole Beatrice Rowe 

Rebecca Croll Sarah Smith 

Mary McCarty Jean Walton 




1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

Rowe, Rhea, Walton, Bowers, Parrott, Ashby 

Parry, Stubbs, Dotterer, Volkmar 
Lamond, Stammelbach, Scales, Moore, Graves 
Davis, Good, Slee, Herschleb, Melchior 




— ^ T nz ' 

i*?33 • HALCYOri 



Phi Mu 


Founded 1852 

Established 1919 

Helen Cocklin 
Mabel Lawrence 
Eda Pdtton 

Susan Roth 
Doris Runge 
Sarah Sargent 
Jane Wood-Smith 


Jessie Brown 
Barbara Colona 
Mary Louise Creager 

Elizabeth Dickinson 
Marjorie Mohan 
Mary Tomlinson 

Anne Bowly 
Lorraine Buckingham 
Edith Dudgeon 
Marion Hirst 
Dorothy Lightfoot 


Gertrude Mitchell 

Esther Pierson 

Helen Pike 

Harriet Smedley 

Martha Tufts 

Esther Walker 


Onnolee Gates 
Marcia Hadzits 
Dorothy Hirst 
Mary Johnson 
Elizabeth Lane 

Emma Michael 

Edith Serrill 

Mary Sharpies 

Martha Spencer 

Virginia Venable 




^13 3 

M A L C Y O H 

D. Hirst, Hadzits, Johnston, Venable, Serrill, Sharpies, Spencer 

Pike, Smedley, Pierson, Lightfoot, Dudgeon, Tufts, Brown, Walker 

Gates, Michael, Tomlinson, Lane, Colona, Buckingham, Creager, M. Hirst 

Dickinson, Sargent, Runge, Wood-Smith, Patton, Cocklin, Roth 


J H 3 3 

H A L C Y O 11 


Delta Zeta 


[■'ounded 1902 

Established 1930 

Helen Grumpelt 

Barbara Crosse 

Jane Jack 
Rachel Merrill 


Helen Townsend 

Dorothy Underwood 

Virginia Sutton 

Helen Smith 

Helen Flannigan 

Lucile Montgomery 
Elizabeth Shafer 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y O M 

Underwood, Shafer, Sutton, Merrill 

Crosse, Jack, Montgomery, Flannigan 

Townsend, Grumpelt, Smith 


T N E 

i H 3 3 

li A L C Y O li 

Scull, Price, Ewing, Adams 

Von Bitter, Fox, Vela, Bomberger 

Passmore, Silber, Dudley, Frantz, Ferguson 

Wharton Club 

James Doak 
Winston Dudley 

Bassett Ferguson 

Ralph Fox 
William Hall 
Lee Holt 

William Adams 
James Alburger 
Harry Bomberger 
Galen Ewing 

Active Members 
Bertram Schaffner 
Fritz Silber 
William Taylor 

Franklin Miller 

Raymond Immerwahr 
John Jump 

Charles Fairbanks 
Howard French 
Gerald Greene 
James Hill 
Dudley Young 

WiLBERT Frantz 
Richard Passmore 

Franz Von Bitter 

Joseph Price 
George Schairer 

Thomas Stern 

William Jones 
David Scull 
Edward Siegel 
Walter Vela 


113 3 

M A L C Y H 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Phi Beta Kappa is the national honorary scholastic fraternity whose members are 
chosen from those students in arts courses who have maintained a high standard of 


Troyer Anderson (Dartmouth) 
Frank Aydelotte (Indiana Univ.) 
L'l'DiA Baer (Oberlin) 
Charles Bagley (Duke Univ.) 
Brand Blanshard (Univ. of Mich.) 
Frances B. Blanshard (Smith) 
Isabelle Bronk 
Robert C Brooks (Ind. Univ.) 
Milan W. Garret (Stanford Univ.) 
Harold Goddard (Amherst) 
Paul Gemmil (Swarthmore) 
John Russel Hayes (Swarthmore) 
Jesse Holmes (Nebraska) 
William I. Hull (Swarthmore) 

Raymond Walters (Lehigh) 

Walter Keighton (Swarthmore) 
Frederick J. Manning 
Henrietta J. Meteer (Ind. Univ.) 
Holbrooke McNeill (Swarthmore) 
John A. Miller (Indiana Univ.) 
John Nason (Carleton) 
Clara P. Newport (Swarthmore) 
J. Roland Pennock (Swarthmore) 
Margaret Pitkin (Swarthmore) 
W. Carson Ryan (Harvard) 
Lucius Shero (Haverford) 
Richard Slocum (Swarthmore) 
Harold E. Snyder (Swarthmore) 
Alan Valentine (Swarthmore) 

CLASS OF 1931 

Beatrice Beach 
James Booser 
Elizabeth Chambers 
Thomas Chambers 
Charles Cheng 
William Cleveland 
Hyman Diamond 
Ellen Fernon 
Allen Howland 
Elma Hurlock 

William T. Jones 
William S. McCune 
Rogers McVaugh 
Mildred Maxfield 
Peter Nehemkis 
Walter Robinson 
George Roosen 
Marianna Webster 
Merritt Webster 
Margaret Zabriski 



} H 3 3 

M A L C Y O M 

Sigma Xi 

Sigma Xi is an honorary scientific society which endeavors to encourage original 
scientific research. Undergraduates are eligible for associate membership in their senior 
year. Eligibility for full membership constitutes the completion of some research work 
worthy of publication. 


George A. Bourdelais 
Edward H. Cox 
H. Jermain Creighton 
Arnold Dresden 
John G. Farrow 
Duncan G. Foster 
Lewis Fussell 
Milan W. Garrett 
George A. Hoadley 
Henry I, Hoot 
Howard M. Jenkins 

Winthrop R. 

Walter B. Keighton, Jr. 
Michael Kovalenko 
Scott B. Lilly 
Ross W. Marriott 
John A. Miller 
Samuel C. Palmer 
John H. Pitman 
Walter J. Scott 
Andrew Simpson 
Charles G. Thatcher 
John W. Thompson, Jr. 


Winston M. Dudley 
William W. Eaton 
Price Heusner 

Edwin S. Lutton 
Helen L. West 
Florence Williams 

Thomas A. Wilson 



1 "i 3 3 

H A L C Y H 

Sigma Tau 

Fotmded at the University of Nebraska, February 24, 1904 

Sigma Tau is a national honorary engineering society. Majors in that department 
who have displayed marked ability in scholarship are eligible to membership after 
their Sophomore year. 


George A. Bourdelais Scott B. Lilly 

Lewis Fussell, '02 John J. Mathews, '15 

Howard M. Jenkins, '20 Andrew Simpson, '19 

Charles G. Thatcher, '12 


Winstone M. Dudley, '32 
Wilbert P. Frantz, '32 

Morris L. Hicks, '32 
J. Russell Jones, '32 

T^fE • i H 3 3 ' MALCYOM 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

Pi Delta Epsilon is the men's national honorary journalistic fraternity. Members 
are chosen from those who have served on the Phoenix. Halcyon and Mjiniscript staffs. 

H. Davis Baker Frank F. Kunca 

James B, Doak Thomas Wilson 

Clark Kerr W. Monroe Vansant 


Coranto is the national women's journalistic fraternity. Women who have shown 
real ability on student publications are eligible at the end of their Sophomore year. 

Winifred Marvin, '32 Ruth E. Cook, '33 

Dorothy Og.le, '32 Helen Fisher, '33 

Helena Salmon, '32 Babette Schiller, '33 

Elizabeth Stirling, '32 


1 'J 3 3 


Delta Sigma Rho 

Delta Sigma Rho is a national honorary forensic society, which chooses its mem- 
bers from those who have engaged m intercollegiate debating or speaking contests. 

Clark Kerr, '32 

Omicron Omega 

Omicron Omega is the honorary musical fraternity. Men are chosen for interest and 

performance in musical activities. 

Edmund Dawes 
William Wright Eaton 
Arthur Charles Holman 
Benjamin Harrison Ludlow, Jr. 
Charles Bertram McCord 

Franklin Miller, Jr. 
Harry Edward Sprogell 
Edward Ermisch Stevens 
Wilbur Monroe Vansant, Jr. 
Thomas Andrew Wilson 


J H 3 3 

H A L C Y O 11 


Bradford Arnold 
Edwin Delaney 
Benjamin Greenspan 
Charles Humphries 
George Joyce 
Theodore Lynn 
William Merryman 
Edward Stevens 
Daniel Volkmar 




Olive Adams 
Edith Baltz 
Alice Bechtold 
Ada Clement 
Barbara Colona 
Constance Draper 
Eugene Harshbarger 
Jane Moore 
Marcia Lamond 
Anne Mode 
Yvonne Muser 
Elsie Stammelbach 
Alla Tomashevsky 
Nina Volkmar 



J ^ 3 3 

M A L C Y O W 

Book and Key 

John Axtell Crowl 
Morris L. Hicks 
Clark Kerr 
Benjamin H. Ludlow 
Edwin Scott Lutton 
Henry Rudy 
W. Monroe Vansant 


1 «? 3 3 

M A L C Y O H 

Mortar Board 

Nora Booth 
Mary Fisher 
Anna Kurtz 
Winifred Marvin 
Helen West 
Florence Williams 





^ 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O M 




J 1 3 3 

li A L C Y O 11 

Ferguson MacNeill Vail 

Corbett Schembs Stetson Meckling 

Men's Student Government 


First Se»i ester 

President Russell Jones 

Secretary-Treasurer Edwin Lutton 

William Eaton Fred Silber 

Clark Kerr Robert Lewis 

John Pollock 

Second Semester 

President Willis J. Stetson 

Secretary-Treasurer Robert Schemes 

Hunter Corbett Bassett Ferguson 

Stephen MacNeill Gustav Meckling 

Lawrence Vail 


1 H 3 3 


Lang Longshore Clement Adams 

Fisher Stirhng Booth Powell Chapman 

Women's Student Government 


President Nora Booth, '32 

Vice-President Elizabeth Stirling, '32 

Secretary-Treasurer Frances Lang, '34 

Anne Chapman, '32 Ada Clement, '33 

Elsie Powell, '32 Aldyth Longshore, '33 

Mary Fisher, '32 Olive Adams, '33 

Ellen Pearson, '3°- 


} H 3 3 



The Swarthmore Phoenix 



THE Phoenix has celebrated two important anniversaries 
^^^ during tlie past year, the sixtieth birthday of SomerviUe 

^^^^^^\ .ind its own fiftieth anniversary. In both cases, as well as once 

m « °r twice besides, the Phoenix published an enlarged edition. 

^ ""P «l* V The SomerviUe number contained special alumnae notei and 

reports of SomerviUe activities and history. The fiftieth an- 
niversary issue of the Phoenix told of how the paper started 
after the fire in 1881, what had happened to the college since 
that time, and what past editors of the Phoenix are doing now. 
The quantity and quality of alumni notes in these two par- 
ticular issues are typical of every week's Phoenix. It is con- 
sidered to have one of the finest and newsiest alumni columns of any collegiate paper. 
When alumni events seemed of special interest, there were individual articles about them 
elsewhere in the paper. 

The editors tried during the past year to mold the Phoenix around the ideal of a 
college paper as both a reflection of campus life and a constructive factor toward a better 
understanding of alumni and undergraduate problems. An attempt was made to present 
these fairly and to defend one side of each question. The editorial column was particu- 
larly active in advocating a "little conference" of small colleges in the East. Its sugges- 
tion that Dean Valentine have authority to organize such a league was followed, and 
the fruition of the plan is not far distant. Other editorials on the ideals of college and 
intellectual spirit and the social side of college, with special emphasis on the women's 
fraternity question, were frequent. Student opinion was incited and expressed in the 
editorial columns. 

The feature department has been especially improved throughout the past yean 
"On Other Campuses" was enlarged; the excellent columns of "Dramatic Criticism" 
and "The Book Chat" were added; a music column has been recently introduced. In 
pursuit of a brand of humor not typically collegiate "Campus Comment" was published. 
The policy of having feature articles signed was adopted. In order to improve the con- 
structive function of the Phoenix series of articles by prominent educators about the 
opportunities of college life and interviews with prominent graduates about business 
professions were begun 

Special efforts were made to increase the circulation of the 
Phoenix. After eight-page copies announcing a special intro- 
ductory offer for the last nineteen issues of the year had been 
mailed to alumni, the subscription list was raised considerably. 
A large group of enthusiastic freshmen were given a pre- 
liminary journalistic training. Because of the small number of 
junior editors, the sophomore candidates were more thoroughly 
broken in to the work of the Phoenix. 'With the paper in the 
hands of such a well-trained, capable group of junior editors 
we feel confindent that it is well started on the second half 
of a century of progress. 



^ 1 3 3 






Snyder Betts 


Owen Salmon 


Fisher Kerr 

The Phoenix Staff 

Editor-in-Chief W. Monroe Vansant, '32 

Managing Editor Robert C. Sonneman, '32 

\ Louis S. "Walton, Jr., '32 

Netvs Editors 1 „ ^ . 

' Dorothy Ogle, 32 

Sports Editor Clark Kerr, '32 

Literary Editor Helena "V. Salmon, '32 

Staff Photographer Lawrence W. Wilson, '33 

Alumni Editor Caroline A. Lukens, '98 

Business Manager Frank F. Kunca, '32 

Advertising Manager James B. Doak, '32 

Circulation Manager Mary Fisher, '32 

Assistant Circulation Manager Charlotte Kimball, '33 

Exchange Editor Grace Snyder, '33 

funior Editors 

Ralf H Owen, '33 Raymond Walters, Jr., '33 

Chairman Phoenix Board 
Price Heusner, '32 


i H 3 3 

HAL C Y O t1 





The 1933 Halcyon 

"OELIEVING that tradition and originality should be equally represented in a Swarth- 
-*— ' more year book, we have employed the Quaker motif (but in a diilerent manner 
than heretofore) as the keynote of the 1933 Halcyon. Indeed, we hope that both the 
traditional past and the changing present are represented in this book. It has been our 
endeavor to include in this volume a number of unusual features which, together with 
the regular departments, will make the forty-eighth Halcyon more and more valuable 
as time goes on. 

Much time and thought has been spent, and enjoyably so, on the art work in this 
book. Through the sequence of section-divider plates we have tried to depict a lighter 
side of Quaker life and traditions. Further than this, we must let the Halcyon speak for 

Especial acknowledgment is due to the advertisers and subscribers who made the 
book possible this year, and to the sophomore candidates who secured advertisements 
and subscriptions, to A. Harold Edgell, special service man representing the publishers. 
The Kutztown Publishing Co., for his untiring assistance in planning and producing the 
book and to Mr. Peter S. Gurwit for suggestions in connection with the art theme, and 
to those who have assisted in the photographic work. 




1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

MacKnight Rowe 






The Halcyon Staff 

Bassett Ferguson 

Business Manager 
John M. C. Betts 

Theodore Lynn Associate Editors Babette Schiller 

William Kain Junior Editors Margaret MacKnight 

Raymond Walters, Jr Athletic Editors Barbara Colona 

Katherine Rowe Feature Editors Richard M. Fox 

Jane Sicher Art Editors Edith Baltz 

„, , . „ ,. (■ Olive Adams 

Lawrence Wilson Photographtc Edttors | Margaret Moore 

Elizabeth Passmore Circulation Managers Elsie Stammelbach 

Organization Editor Marjorie Mohan 

Advertising Manager Catherine Himes 


THE - } H 3 3 ■ HALCYOn 

The Manuscript 

THE Maiiusciipt concluded with its May 
issue a most successful year. The stu- 
dent body has ceased to regard its sulbscrip- 
tions as charity; instead it really looks for- 
ward to the issues. Alumni interest has in- 
creased ; and most important of all, it has 
been felt that the magazine has come to be 
a real reflection of student thought and a 
forum for discussion of student problems. 
Thus it has developed for itself a definite 
, ^„ place in Swarthmore life. 


During the year four numbers were pub- 
lished — in November, January, March, and 
May. For the distinct improvement in general organization credit must 
be given to Editor-in-Chief John Foster. Other editors of both the Edi- 
torial and Business staffs, have shown conscientious and earnest effort 
in their work with the magazine. 

While there has been no definite change in policy, the material, 
during this past year, has been of more interest to the student body. 
The Maniuc'ript is a magazine endeavoring to express undergraduate 
opinion, and at t?he same time take somewhat the attitude of the critical 
obser\'er. Expressive of this aim are articles on such subjects as "A 
Tutorial System for Swarthmore," "The Perils of Endowment," 
"American Unemployment," "Education of an Undergraduate." No 
matter to what degree the theory behind each title is sound, they are 
indicative of topics in which the student has interested himself. For 
this reason they have become a part of the Manuscript, representing 
thoughtful consideration and an effort to make the magazine not only 
representative, but an integral part, of Swarthmore student life. 

Student opinion has been expressed also in the section devoted 
to book-reviews. This section of the magazine has been considerably 
expanded, giving a more satisfactory balance of material. Of the other 
contents — short stories, sketches, poems, essays — it is impossible to 
give any but a general idea. From the student contributions the editors 
have made readable selections. Occasionally there has appeared some- 
thing truly unusual. The task of pleasing as critical a reading public 
as an undergraduate college body is difficult in the extreme, and con- 
sidering the limited supply of material, the Manuscript has this year 
come through with credit. There is no doubt of its value in develop- 
ing and demonstrating real talent and ability. Encouragement of such 
is one of the chief functions of any college magazine, and to the many 
who need such an opportunity the Maii/iscripl provides the necessary 
medium. For its subscribers in general the Manuscript provides real 
enjoyment, containing as it does material which they genuinely wish 
to read. 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y H 







The Manuscript Staff 


EditoY John B. Foster 

. . r- ,. I F. Barron Freeman 

Associate hdilovs < „ ^ 

(_ Stephen Ci.ark 

Book Review Editor Fritz Silber, Jr. 

Art Editor Katherine Lippincott 


Kathleen Burnett Jane Foster 

Abigail Dewing Hilda Sidney Gruenberg 

Florence Faucette Richard G. Hubler 

Margaret Fayerweather Margaret Loeb 

Molly Yard 


Business Manager Ruth Ernestine Cook 

Circulation Manager Jeanette Marr 

Assistant Business Manager Janet Snedden 

TME • I H 3 3 ' MALCYOn 

The Little Theatre Club 

'T^HE Spring 1931 production of the Little Theatre Club, The Importance of Being 
J- Earnest." by Oscar Wilde, proved to be very successful as well as remarkable in its 
innovation. For the first time, a Little Theatre Club production was coached by an un- 
dergraduate, Elma Hurlock, '31, and as a result of the successful experiment the Club 
will continue in the future to employ undergraduate coaches whenever possible. 

"The Importance of Being Earnest" is a clever comedy of manners, unusual in 
its charming and witty dialogue. The plot, while subservient to the dialogue, is full of 
humorous situations. Jack Worthing, Robert Cadigan, '34, who has come up to London 
on the pretext of straightening out a non-existing younger brother Ernest, calls upon 
his friend Algernon Moncrief, Edmund Dawes, '32, a young bachelor. Lady Brachnell, 
Elsie Powell, '32, his dowager aunt and her daughter Gwendolyn, Mary Dixon Palmer, 
'31, drop in for tea. Jack posing as "Ernest" proposes to Gwendolyn who adores his 
name, while Algernon, as Jack's younger brother "Ernest," proposes to the charming 
Cecily Cardew, Dorothy Coleman, '34, Jack's ward. When the two girls discover 
they are both engaged to "Ernest" Worthington a very ridiculous and comical situation 
results which becomes even more so when Algernon turns out to be the younger brother 
of Jack whose real name is Earnest. The players carried off their parts with ease and 

The 1931-32 season was opened with the presentation of Philip Barry's three-act 
comedy "Holiday" which scored a huge success. The largest audience that has attended 
a college dramatic production within recent years enjoyed the performance. The play 
was very excellently coached by Katherine Quinn, '32, who has starred in several Little 
Theatre Club productions. 

The setting of "Holiday" is present day New York. The play tells the story of 
Johnny Case, Howard Turner, '33, who is engaged to Julia Seton, Elizabeth Reller, '35, 
a girl of great wealth and social standing. But he refuses to "make good" in business 
to please her father, Edward Seton, Raymond Walters, Jr., '33, preferring to enjoy life 
as a holiday and an independent venture in happiness away from money and material 
standards. Because of this the two separate, but Julia's sister, Linda, Georgia Heath- 
cote, '35, realizing that the young man's philosophy is right and her family wrong, 
confesses she is in love with him and runs away to marry him. Additional entertaining 
characterizations and situations are afforded by Ned Seton, Edmund Dawes, '32, Susan 
and Nick Potter, Hilda Gruenberg, '34, William Simons, '34, two modernly witty friends 
of Linda, and Laura and Seton Cram, Babette Schiller, '33, William Perloff, '33, who 
represent unenlightened plutocracy at its worst and most amusing degree. Others in the 
cast were Henry, Richard Hubler, '34, Delia the maid, Katherine Avent, '35, and 
Charles, Howard Johnson, '32. The play depends a great deal for its success on the 
mterpretation of the parts and in most cases the players portrayed their parts very well. 

The Little Theatre Club is inaugurating a new policy in regard to the spring pro- 
duction. This year the alumni will give a spring performance, and the Commencement 
Play which before has always been given by the Junior Class will be given by The Little 
Theatre Club. 


1 «? 3 3 

H A L C Y O Ti 

Joyce Cadigan 

Dawes Chapman Volkmar Harshbarger Turner Smith 

Stammelbach Schiller Marvin Quinn Booth Marr Zilch 


President Howard Turner 

Secretary Jeannette Marr 

Business Manager Eugenie Harshbarger 


TI-fE • J H 3 3 JiALCYOM 

Play Production 

FOUR student-written one-act plays were produced in Clothier on Friday, May 8, 
1931, as the tinal bill of the 1930-31 year's trio of presentations of the Curtain 
Theatre. From these four, selected from a number entered in this seventh annual col- 
lege contest, the audience chose the winners of three prizes. 

Eieiisong. a play written in blank verse by Beatrice Beach, '31, received first place. 
Occurring in an Italian monastery cloister garden Ereiisoug had a most etfective setting 
against the arches at the back of the stage. Fra Benevento, an artist monk, is finishing 
at evensong time a Madonna with Bice, a little flower girl whom he loves greatly, as 
his subject. Knowing that the blindness that has come upon him is his punishment for 
this love, he is praying to see just once more his masterpiece when in a flash of light 
the prayer is granted. Fra Benevento was understandingly portrayed by Guy Kingsford, 
'33; The Keeper of the Gate was played by George Joyce, '33; Bice, by Molly Yard, 
'33; and a monk by H. Davis Baker, '32. Evensong was directed by Albert Hood, 
Jr., '31. 

A fantasy. The Nurseries of Heaven by Mary Dixon Palmer, won second prize. 
The play tells of Michael, a child angel in the nursery of Heaven for unclaimed chil- 
dren, and his mother, played by Peggy Loram, '32, who in her flaming red ribbons has 
climbed up the back stairs from Hell to find her son and is allowed to stay because of 
her great love for him. This play, directed by Kathleen Quinn, '32, showed the best 
coaching of the four presented. The child angels, 'William Ashton, Harriet "Whitcomb, 
Dorothy Shaw, and Leonard Ashton, Jr., and Michael, played by Edward Morris Bas- 
sett, Jr., did some excellent acting. Others in the cast were Mary Dixon Palmer, '31; 
Helen Gates, '32; Daniel Sinclair, '31; Catherine Himes, '33; James Crider, '33; Sylvia 
Rush, '33; Kathr}'n Sonneborn, '31; Katherine Rowe, '33; and Frank Porter, '33- 

The third prize was won by Allen Howland, '31, for his Elopement De Luxe, a 
comedy coached by Nox Kehew, '31. This story of the elopement planned by the chil- 
dren of two families estranged from each other was enacted by John Skinner, '32, and 
Louise Fisher, '31,. as Mr. and Mrs. Craig; Edmund Dawes, '32, their son; Richard 
Fox, '33, and Anna De Armond, '32, as Mr. and Mrs. Stafford. 

Another comedy, a skit about collegiate love at first sight on a Pullman train, was 
the fourth presentation. Twentieth Century Limited was written by Babette Schiller, 
'33, and coached by Winifred Marvin, '32. The cast included Barbara Batt, '33, and 
Richard Leach, '33, as the boy and girl; Henry Rudy, '32; Edward Stevens, '33; and 
Lloyd Smith, '33. 

The Curtain Theatre staff, Daniel Sinclair, 3rd, '31; Lawson Lowrey, '33; Lloyd 
Smith, '33; Marjorie Starbard, '32; and Helen Brooke, '31, worked hard to make this 
first contest held in Clothier a success. 

As its first public production of the 1931-32 season the Curtain Theatre presented 
four one-act plays Friday evening, December 11. They were well above the average of 
last year's productions. 

The Last Man In. a tragedy by W. B. Maxwell, was especially well acted. Robert 
Cadigan, '34, and Margaret Fayerweather, '34, deserve great credit for their work as 

THE- ^ H 3 3 • MALCYOH 

the long-lost "queer" son who has committed a ghastly murder and his mother who 
watches him relive the murder in a dream. Richard Hubler, '34, as Mr. Billet, was the 
best of the minor characters. Others were played by Robert Young, '34; Clifford Maser, 
'34; James Douglas, '32; John Prest, '34; and Robert Lewine, '34. 

Babette Schiller, '33, coached Playgoers by A. "W. Pinero. This comedy revolves 
around the futile attempt of a young married couple, played by Thomas Casey, '34, 
and Hilda Gruenberg, '34, to develop the intellectual and artistic side of their servants 
by an occasional trip to the theatre. iVlargaret Loeb, '34; Elizabeth Dickinson, '33; and 
Katherine Booth, '32, were maids. Marian Hubbell, '34; George Joyce, '33; and Kath- 
leen Burnett, '34, acted their parts excellently. 

Stuart Walker's Nevertheless, coached by Barron Freeman, '34, was a whimsical 
comedy about the attempt of a brother and sister to understand the meaning of the 
word "nevertheless." Evelyn Dotterer, '34, was the girl; Miles Robinson, '34, the boy; 
Paul Lunkenheimer, '34, was a burglar; and Hilda Robins, '34, was the prologue. 

Overtones by Alice Gerstenberg presented a technical difficulty because we see not 
only two women, Harriet played by Sarah Antrim, '34, and Margaret, Olive Adams, '33, 
talking over the teacups, but also their real selves, Hattie and Maggie, Lucinda Thomas, 
'34, and Elizabeth Weaver, '34, respectively, hovering in the background and goading 
the women to speak their real thoughts, which are contrary to what they really say. 
Elizabeth Stirling, '32, directed this play. 

These four plays were well received by an audience which deservedly applauded 
the play production class that was responsible for this evening's good entertainment. 

As its long play of the year the Curtain Theater gave Lennox Robinson's The 
Whiteheaded Boy Friday, March 18. Like other productions of the class, it was student- 
coached. Elizabeth Stirling, '32, was responsible for the first act; Richard Fox, '33, de- 
serves praise for the second act; Edmund Dawes, '32, coached the third act. The play 
was thoroughly enjoyed by a large audience. 

An Irish play, The Whiteheaded Boy. affords an opportunity for local color and an 
interesting picture of a large family which has put all its hopes in its youngest member, 
Denis, played by Hunter Corbett, '33. Mrs. Geoghegan, well portrayed by Kathleen 
Burnett, '34, has always considered her "Dinis" the cleverest of all her children and 
continues to do so even after he returns from thrice failing at Trinity, where he has 
been studying medicine at the expense of his sisters: Kate, Elizabeth Dickinson, '33; 
Jane, Olive Adams, '33; and Baby, Margaret Fayerweather, '34; and of his brothers 
Peter, F. Barron Freeman, '34; and George, Richard Hubler, '34. In spite of Mother 
Geoghegan's protests, the children revolt and decide that Denis must go off to Canada. 
The intervention of Duffy, George Joyce, '33, the father of Delia, Lorraine Marshall, 
'34, who is promised to Denis, on behalf of his daughter prevents the fulfillment of this 
plan. Duffy himself, who outschemes even the wily Aunt Ellen, played by Mary Ann 
Miller, '34, is frustrated by the elopement of Denis and Delia. The play ends rather 
unsatisfactorily just about where it began with Denis still the spoiled pet. Although the 
first act moved slowly and the dialect presented difficulties throughout the play. The 
Whiteheaded Boy is one of the best productions yet given by a Swarthmore group. 


TME • J H 3 3 ' liALCYOri 

Men's Debate 

'T^HE 1931-32 debate season consisted of twelve contests, including the annual Fresh- 
-*- man-Sophomore encounter, which this year was a discussion of whether the policy 
of the administration is antagonistic to the development of college spirit, a topic which 
had already aroused general interest. Other features of the season were two radio de- 
bates, the first with Union College over Station WGY, on the subject of free trade; and 
the second with Penn over WCAU, on the question of the adherence of the United States 
to the Monroe Doctrine. The outstanding event of the season, however, took place in 
the Meeting House on February 21, when Norman Thomas defended Socialism, while 
Kerr and Sprogell upheld the negative. 

Although there was no extended tour this year, the team journeyed to Washington 
to debate with American U., and to Brooklyn to meet Brooklyn College, in addition to 
the usual visits to colleges in the vicinity of Philadelphia. 

The team was composed of thirteen men, who debated the following questions: 
the adoption of a policy of free trade by the nations of the world, capitalism, adherence 
to the Monroe Doctrine, the entrance of a third party in the coming national election, 
and, in the special debate mentioned, opposed socialism. This excellent season closed 
on April fifteenth. 

H. Davis Baker, '32 Louis S. Walton, '32 Thos. B. Satthrwhite, '33 

James B. Doak, '32 Joseph D. Coppock, '33 Clifford E. Maser, '34 

Clark Kerr, '32 William H. Kain, '33 John H. Powell, '34 

Harry Sprogell, '32 Ralf Owen, '33 Davies Preston, '34 

Samuel F. Ashelman, '35 


Manager Clark Kerr 

Assistant Manager William B. Merryman 

Coach Professor Everett L. Hunt 


Freshman-Sophomore Debate, November 15 College Spirit 

Y. M. H. A. at Philadelphia, November 22 Free Trade 

■ViUanova at Villanova, December 7 Ptee Trade 

American U. at Washington, December 11 Capitalism 

Union at Schenectady over Station WGY, December 17 Free Trade 

Princeton, before Ethical Culture Society of Philadelphia, January 10 Capitalism 

Penn over Station WCAU, January 15 Monroe Doctrine 

Woodbury College at Woodbury, February 5 Capitalism 

Ursinus at Coiiegeville, February 8 Capitalism 

Norman Thomas vs. Swarthmore, February 21 Socialism 

Brooklyn College at Brooklyn, March 24 Third Party 

THE- ^ "i 3 3 ' HALCYOn 

Women's Debate 

ALTHOUGH this year's schedule for the women's debate team was somewhat shorter 
than usual, the season was marked by the splendid work and the fine spirit of the 
members of the team. Each of the five debates on the schedule showed that the team 
was composed of capable and enthusiastic debaters. The subject of all of the debates 
this year was some aspect of the question of Socialism versus Capitalism, which is a 
particularly interesting and pertinent contemporary problem. The Swarthmore women 
upheld first one system and then the other in their debates. In most cases there were 
no decisions. 

The first debate of the season was held on February 27 here ai Swarthmore, when 
Sally Antrim, Betty Shafer, and Virginia Sutton met a team from George Washington 
and upheld Capitalism as preferable to Socialism. On March 4 Betty Shafer and Virginia 
Sutton journeyed to William and Mary where they supported th: affirmative of the 
question: Resolved that Capitalism as a system of economic organization is unsound 
in principle. 

A Swarthmore team composed of Sally Antrim, Elizabeth Shafer, and Dorothy 
Slee met a team from Oberlin College on March 11, taking the negative of the question: 
Resolved that some form of Socialism be adopted in the United States. Frances Cole, 
Armason Harrison, and Virginia Sutton again supported Capitalism against the 
University of Pittsburgh in a no-decision debate on March 17. The last debate of the 
season was on April 8 at Ursmus where the Swarthmore team spoke in favor of 


DoROfHY Slee, '32 Elizabeth Shafer, '34 Armason Harrison, '35 

Sarah Antrim, '34 Virginia Sutton, '34 Frances Cole, '35 



Manager Dorothy Slee, 

Assistant Manager Helen Flanagan, '33 

Coach Professor Everett L. Hunt 


February 27 George Washington University at Swarthmore 

March 4 College of William and Mary at William and Mary 

March 11 Oberlin College at Swarthmore 

March 17 University of Pittsburgh at Swarthmore 

April 8 Ursinus College at Ursinus 

TME - ;^33 - MALCYOri 

Glee Club 

T AST year, during the absence of Dr. Swan, Ben Ludlow took charge of the Glee 
-*-' Club. He changed the repertoire rather decidedly, adding such popular numbers as 
"Sweet and Low," "John Peel," and several negro spirituals. He attracted a real crowd 
for tryouts, arranged an interesting series of concerts, and generally supervised a most 
successful season. All of which explains why the Club has continued under student 
management this year. 

Soon after Thanksgiving, Ludlow announced tryouts. There was a general rush 
in their direction, with the result that the Club's personnel could be carefully and 
effectively selected. The proper ratio of tenors to basses was made and kept, while a 
number of men were retained to sing at home concerts, though not away. 

During December and January the chosen ones practiced with gusto and diligence. 
They perfected, among other numbers, "Loch Lomond" and "Blue Bells of Scotland," 
both arranged by Ludlow. They mastered several Beethoven selections which proved 
favorites during the season. The quartet became expert at "The Big Brown Bear." 

And on Sunday evening, February seventh, at the Strath Haven Inn, they presented 
their first program. This concert was arranged with the management as one of their 
regular Sunday night musical features. It was well attended by guests at the Inn, and 
by residents of Swarthmore, and was apparently thoroughly enjoyed by all concerned. 

On Saturday, February thirteenth, the Glee Club left enmasse for Atlantic City. 
By arrangement with Josiah White, 4th, '29, a member of the staff of th; Marlboro- 
Blenheim Hotel, they spent the weekend as guests of the hotel, and returned to 
Swarthmore on Sunday. Saturday evening they gave their second fine performance — this 
time in the Blenheim Exchange, known for its excellent acoustics. This concert was 
most satisfactorily received by an audience of over six hundred. And afterwards the 
Glee Club — again enmasse — relaxed at a dance in the main ballroom of the hotel. 

On Friday, February nineteenth, the Haverford and Swarthmore Glee Clubs gave 
a joint concert in Clothier Memorial. The program consisted of selections by each club, 
the Haverford Instrumental Club, quartets from each college, and Swarthmore soloists. 
All of these offerings were warmly applauded, and the piano solos particularly well 
liked. The performance was followed by the annual Glee Club Prom. It was also 
well attended. By way of attractions there were decorations — modernistic silhouettes 
over black curtains disguising the walls of the dining rooms ; a floor show during the 
intermission — several acts including the famous telegram ; and much warm music 
provided by Meyer Davis' fifteen piece orchestra. 

During the season tryouts were conducted for next year's Assistant Manager. This 
position was captured by Calvin Klopp, '34. 

And so, while the controversy rages concerning Swarthmore and its music, we 
point with pride to the Glee Club, and hope that it will continue to flourish even after 
its present able director has left us. 

THE- l'?33- MALCYOH 

Chorus and Orchestra 

'■ I "*HE Swarthmore Chorus and Orchestra have in the past years given 
several concerts and two operas: Vaughan Williams' opera, 
"Hugh the Drover" and N. Rimsky-Korsakoff's "Sadko," which 
received the appreciation and favorable criticism of both students and 
visitors. In the spring of 1931 the Mixed Chorus gave a concert for 
the guests of the Traymore Hotel at Atlantic City. Since Swarthmore 
singers had been featured at the Traymore a number of times previous- 
ly, the concert was regarded as the continuance of a practically annual 
affair. The program included several unusual selections by the chorus 
and a number of solos. 

The Chorus began its career of 1932 with tryouts in September, 
and the group proved to be considerably larger than the last year. 
The rehearsals included a number of English madrigals, church an- 
thems, chorals, and Latin and German songs. Several of the;e were 
rendered by the Mixed Chorus and Orchestra, at their first concert 
of the year on October 30, in the Clothier Memorial. Special features 
of the program were solos by Katherine Warren, Esther Seaman, and 
Charlotte Kimball, the latter being accompanied by the horns of the 
orchestra. On the same evening appeared the first of ths Swarthmore 
Choral Series, which consists of a collection of choral music issued 
by the Choral Society and dedicated to all singing in Swarthmore 
College, past and present. 

The Chorus and Orchestra also gave two programs in Sunday 
evening vespers in Clothier Memorial. One of these on December 13, 
was a Christmas program of beautiful old carols, accompanied by 
Dr. Shero at the organ. 

Director Alfred J. Swan and the members of the Chorus and 
Orchestra deserve credit for their achievements in present and former 
years in enlarging the scope of musical activities in the college. 


TME • 1 H 3 3 * MALCYOli 

The Somerville Forum 

THE Somen'ille Literary Society was founded in 1874 as a rival of the men's Eudel- 
phian Literary Society. The group was reorganized in 1922 and the present Somer- 
ville Forum was founded. Every alumna and woman student of the college is a member 
of the organization, and thus it has become a binding force which establishes a closer 
relationship between former and present students. Every spring a day is set apart for 
the annual meeting of the society, when the entirely feminine luncheon, the white 
dresses, the daffodils and the afternoon program have become traditions of Somerville. 

The Sixtieth annual meeting of the society was held in Clothier Memorial, on 
Saturday morning, April 11, 1931. It was opened by a speech of welcome given by the 
president, Mary Dixon Palmer '31. A special feature of the meeting was the annual 
award of the Lucretia Mott Fellowship, its recipient last year being Beatrice Beach. 
Elsie Powell was announced as president for the following year. The afternoon program 
consisted of an entertainment of music and dramatics given by the society, followed 
bv tea in Bond Memorial. 

The first program of 1932 was presented in Clothier Memorial on Thursday, 
December 3. The entertainment featured Anita Zahn, a pupil of the late Isadore Dun- 
can, and five Elizabeth Duncan artists, with Raymond Baumond as piano soloist and 
accompanist. The dances rendered were artistically portrayed, lighting effects and cos- 
tumes making the performance extremely effective. 

This year, under the leadership of the president, Elsie Powell, a new system of 
Thursday afternoon entertainment was introduced, as a means of rounding out social life' 
at college and enabling volunteers to serve as members of the program committees. The 
aim of this system is to supply a cultural need with programs including music, dramatics, 
and poetry. The second program under the auspices of the Somerville Forum was to 
have been presented on Thursday evening, February 11, by Amelia and Harriet Mc- 
Allister. Owing to the illness of one of the players, the performance was cancelled, with 
the prospect of their appearance at a later date. 


President Elsie Powell "32 

Vice-President Edith Baltz '33 

Corresponding Secretary Margaret McKnight '33 

Recording Secretary Nina Bowers '34 

Treasurer Margaret Arnold '34 

THE- ^13 3' HALCYOn 

The Commencement Play 

The members of the Class of '32 chose to present as their Commencement Play 
"The Piper" written by Josephine Preston Peabody. It was given Friday and Saturday 
evenings, June third and fourth. For the first time the annual play was not given in the 
out-of-doors amphitheater but in Clothier Memorial. This added greatly to the ease of 

The leading role, that of the Piper, was taken by Kathleen Quinn. The nature of 
the part made it especially difficult to play but it was done with unusual conviction and 
finish. The play is the old story of the Pied Piper of Hamlin, and is principally con- 
cerned with what the Piper did with the children he had led into the country behind the 
hill. It reveals, as Browning's poem does not, that the Piper, seeing the stodgy, soul-less 
condition of the Hamlin Burgomasters, was resolved that the little children should not 
grow up to be like them, so he piped them away. The one person in the town who had a 
soul was Veronica, the mother of lame Jan. It was for her sake that he returned the 
children. Elsie Powell playing the part of Veronica was outstanding. The role, important 
in itself, Elsie interpreted with rare delicacy and sincerity. The others in the cast were 
remarkably well fitted to their parts, and played them in an interesting manner. The 
crowd of children which is so much a part of the play was made up of youngsters from 
the borough, who kept the audience constantly amused. 

The play was coached by John Dolman, Jr., of Swarthmore, who is professor of 
English at the University of Pennsylvania. No small part of the success of the play was 
due to his excellent coaching and inspiring spirit. 

The costumes and scenery were made largely by members of the class. The business 
end of the production was ably managed by Katherine Booth. The total profits were 
considerable, and of them two thirds were given to the Class of '31. The rest the 
Class of '32 donated to the Little Theater Club to make up a deficit. 

The audience on both nights was larger than expected, almost filling the auditorium. 
Composed of parents, under-graduates, and Swarthmoreans, as well as the Class of '31 
and members of the faculty, it was highly appreciative, and felt well entertained by the 
play and players. 

T nz ' J H 3 3 

li A L C Y O n 

Hiller Ball Merrill Cline 

Salmon Kurtz Marvin Wilson Ashby 

Schiller Quinn DeArmond Loram Tyler Kewley 

English Club 


President Anna DeArmond, '32 

Secretary-Treasurer Hilda Margaret Loram, '32 


1 «? 3 3 


Di. ru.siL-i Dr. Cox Stahl 

Delaney Case Wilson Betts 

Lutton Mansfield West Ferguson Scales 

The Chemistry Club 

THE Chemistry Club is an organization of all the members of the chemistry depart- 
ment. Its meetings are held once every month for the purpose of bringing eminent 
chemists before its members. Men famous in both theoretical and industrial fields are 
invited to speak at these meetings. 


President Howard Turner 

Vice-President Bassett Ferguson 

Secretary Helen West 

Treasurer John Brod 

T f-rc 

i H 3 3 


The Engineers' Club 

THIS organization was founded in 1915 for the purpose of fostering social contact 
among engineering majors and faculty and for the discussion of technical and in- 
dustrial matters. Its program this past year has consisted of the annual "Open Night," 
to acquaint arts students and secondary school students with the engineering department 
and a banquet for the engineering alumni. There was also a meeting sponsored by the 
student chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, one sponsored by the 
student chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and one by the student 
chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The plan of having each meeting 
sponsored by the student chapter of a national engineering society is new this year. At 
each meeting, papers are presented either by students or by outside speakers. 


First Semester: Second Semester: 

President Davis L. Lewis Howard W. Johnson 

Vice-President Max B. Miller Max B. Miller 

Secretary-Treasurer George Schairer Richard E. Harper 


1 'J 3 3 

M A L C Y H 

Scott Price Holmes Adams Burton 

Tupper Williams Smith Perloff Williams 

Miller Isfort 

Trotter Biological Society 

THIS year has marked a great change in the Trotter Biological Society, due to a new 
constitution making it an honorary organization. Formerly, it was open to all 
members of the department. There has been some discussion of making this society a 
chapter of a national honorary organization, but no such action has been taken. 

Several meetings have been held this year for the purpose of presenting speakers. 
Mr. Thompson, instructor in biology, spoke on cancer, as did also Mr. FoSbinder. Dr. 
Detlev Bronk, formerly head of the department, spoke on the nervous mechanism. Dr. 
Kurt Koffka, who spoke on "The Intelligent Chimpanzee," was presented by the 
Trotter Biological Society in cooperation with other organizations. 


President William Perloff 

Vice-President FLORENCE Williams 

Secretary Helen Smith 

Treasurer James Miller 



J 1 3 3 



THE- ^ 1 3 3 ' HALCYON 



Organized November 14, 1877 

Mens Sana in corpora sauo 


President A. A , John A. Crowl 

Vice-President A. A Edmund Dawes 

Secretary-Treasurer A. A Lloyd Pike 

Graduate Manager Samuel C. Palmer 

Physical Director {acting) Robert C. Dunn 

Football Captain Morris L. Hicks 

Soccer Captain Henry Rudy 

Basketball Captain James McCracken 

Baseball Captain Howard Sipler 

Lacrosse Captain J. Russell Jones 

Tennis Captain Edwin Lutton 

Track Captain Edward Walker 

Football Manager, 1931 E. Sidney Baker 

Soccer Ma^iager, 1931 Thomas C. Park, Jr. 

Basketball Manager, 1931-32 Clark Kerr 

Baseball Manager, 1932 Monroe Vansant 

Lacrosse Manager, 1932 John A. Crowl 

Tennis Manager, 1932 Thomas Starling 

Track Manager, 1932 Robert D. Moore 

Football Manager, 1932 James Crider 

Soccer Manager, 1932 William B. Merryman 

Basketball Manager, 1932-33 George T. Joyce 

Baseball Manager, 1933 Paul Strayer 

Lacrosse Manager, 1933 Edward Delaney 

Tennis Manager, 1933 Benjamin Greenspan 

Track Manager, 1933 Hosmer B. Arnold 

Head Cheerleader Robert D. Moore 

Assistant Cheerleader Arthur Holman 

Assistant Cheerleader Wesley B. Case 


^ — ^ T ME • i H 3 3 ' 



Varsity Letter Men 


Morris Hicks, Capt. Robert Browning 

Edward Leber 

E. Sidney Baker, Mgr. James Funke 

Robert Lewis 

James L. Crider Robert Hadeler 

James McCracken 

John Abrams J. Russell Jones 

Harry Evans 

H. Bradford Arnold Paul Heritage 

Howard Sipler 

Franklin Brown James Kelley 

James Turner 

Robert Schembs 


Henry Rudy, Capt. Sylvester Garrett 

Benjamin Moore 

Thomas Park, M^r. George T. Joyce 

Frank Pierson 

William Merryman Clark Kerr 

Lloyd Pike 

Dean Caldwell Jonathan Kistler 

Franklin Porter 

Steven Clark Bertram McCord 

James Perkins 

Frank Fischer James Miller 

Willis Stetson 

Louis Walton 


James L. McCracken, Capt.WiLus Stetson 

Howard Sipler 

Clark Kerr, Mgr. John Abrams 

James Turner 

George Joyce John Crowl 


Carl E. Dellmuth, Cupt. Irwin Burton 

Daniel Hubbeli. 

Thomas W. Lapham, Mgr. John Cookenbach 

James McCracken 

Monroe Vansant Edmund Dawes 

Robert Schemes 

John Abrams Edmund Delp 

Howard Sipler 


Richard Bond, Capt. William Eaton 

Edwin Lutton 

Thomas Starling, jMgr. Thomas Lapham 

Theodore Lynn 

Henry C. Rudy 


J. Gordon Lippincott, Capt.TnoMAS Casey 

Franklin Miller 

Paul Crowl, Mgr. James F. Kelley 

Edward Walker 

Robert Moore Edward Leber 

Richard Willis 

Clement Biddle Robert Lewis 


Thomas Keeper, Capi. James Douglas 

Rogers McVaugh 

Robert Kintner, Mgr. Joseph Harlan 

John Parry 

John Crowl Russell Jones 

H. Lloyd Pike 

Arthur Baldwin George Joyce 

Leon Rushmore 

Oram Davies Samuel Mahon 

John Skinner 

Frank Williams 



5 #fodti>all 



T ^f E 

; 5 3 3 

H A L C Y O 11 




THE Garnet football season of last fall began with the most 
promising prospects of recent years, but gradually as each 
game passed and defeat followed defeat hopes dropped lower 
and lower so that by the end of the season there remained only 
disappointment and dismay. The team lost six games and was 
victorious in only one contest with their opponents scoring 148 
points to Swarthmore's 46. At the start of school the rigorous 
practice and scrimmage introduced by George Pfann, the new 
coach made forecasts optimistic in spite of the lack of veteran 
material and when the Little Quakers opened the season with 
a stout showing against the University of Pennsylvania and fol- 
lowed it with a clean cut victory over Washington College it 
seemed certain that at last Swarthmore was to have a winning 
team. Such hopes could not last long, however, in the face of the 
.lJ trouncing Swarthmore received from that time until the end of 
the season. The team lost to Penn, Johns Hopkins, Franklin and 
Marshall, Dickinson, Delaware and Ursinus. The Dickinson 
game proved to be the only undeserved defeat with three touchdowns on sensational 
passes for the visitors beating an easily superior Garnet eleven by six points. 

Particular interest was centered on the work of George Pfann, former All-American 
Football player and Rhode's Scholar. No player will forget those sultry days before 
the opening of college when "Coach" had his boys tackling and scrimmaging in full 
uniform under a blazing September sun. Certainly it can be said that the Garnet squad 
was no "five minute" team this year and that the players were in splendid physical 
condition throughout the season. An exceptionally severe training schedule, however, 
did not prevent the usual toll of injuries — the team particularly missed the leadership 
and playing of Captain Hicks who was out most of the games first with a bad knee 
and later with an injured ankle. The line was further weakened in the last games by 
the absence of Brad Arnold and Bob Lewis, both of whom suffered internal injuries. 
In the backfield Jim Kelly had most of the hard luck with a sprained elbow at the 
first of the year and a head injury in the Ursinus game. Seventeen men received their 
letters, five Seniors, six Juniors, four Sophomores and two Freshmen. 

The opening game of the season against Penn came as a heartening surprise to 
Garnet followers. In contrast to the game of the preceding year the big team from the 
University had a hard time of it the first three quarters and the Little Quakers led by 
Jim Funke, flashy Freshman back, kept within one touchdown of tying the score during 
that time. It was Funke's running and passing that accounted for Swarthmore's lone 
touchdown in the third quarter with Bob Schembs kicking the extra point. As the end 
of the game approached the powerful Penn machine finally broke down the Garnet 
line and in spite of Swarthmore's strong defensive backfield made the final count 32-7. 

THE- 1 H 3 3 ' MALGYOH 

The next week Washington College came to the home field and went down before 
a hard driving, spirited eleven. The first half found the ball most of the time in the 
visitor's territory and three times in the opening quarters Swarthmore pierced the oppon- 
ent's hne for touchdowns, two of them scored by Jim McCracken and the other by 
Funke. The second half was marked by no scores and proved uneventful except for 
the splendid offensive and defensive work of Bob Schembs. The game ended with the 
score 20-0 in favor of Swarthmore. 

The beginning of the end came with the Garnet's first night game played against 
Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. A perfect pass from Funke to Sipler in the first quarter 
made chances for winning look bright but it was not long before the Jays started 
hammering the Swarthmore line and during the second half drove all the way down 
the field as many as three consecutive times, scoring in total number of points 24 to 
Swarthmore's 7. The most commendable work of the Swarthmore team was turned in 
by Jim Turner, promising Freshman tackle, and Frank Brown at center, but the rest of 
the line lacked the snap shown in the Washington game and were unable to prevent 
Reynolds, Beeler and Kelly from gaining consistently for Hopkins. 

In the current "Big Game" of the season Swarthmore found herself definitely 
outclassed by the strong aggregation from Franklin and Marshall. The trouble all 
started when Snyder, tackle on the Roses' team, blocked Funke's punt on Swarthmore's 
18 yard line and in spite of a fighting Garnet defensive paved the way for the Lan- 
castrians to score in the first quarter with Captain Bill Britton carrying the ball over. 
From then on the Little Quakers were a beaten team and except for a dazzling 35 yard 
pass from Funke to Sipler in the second quarter and another long heave from Mc- 
Cracken to Lewis just before the end of the game, Swarthmore did not even threaten 
to score. The Blue and White on the other hand refused to give any quarter until the 
final whisHe blew and with Prinkey's 50 yard end run to a touchdown and Britton's 
plunge through center for six more points the Franklin and Marshall piled up 20 
points to Swarthmore's by the end of the game. 

The gloom that deepened with each defeat tended to lighten somewhat when 
Swarthmore made a surprisingly strong showing against Dickinson the following week 
on Alumni field. Statistics show that the Garnet gained 13 first downs to the visitors 
6 only to lose by an 18-12 score. The three Dickinson touchdowns came on a long 
run from the kick-off, an intercepted pass and a last-second pass over the goal line for 
the most spectacular finish to any game this year. Swarthmore relied on straight-football 
and as a result of two long drives down the field Funke and Schembs smashed through 
to touchdowns in the second and third quarters respectively. The Swarthmore team was 
a hard-fighting, smooth-working eleven against Dickinson and deserved to win the 
game in every way. 

What hopes there were that the Garnet had found its stride were dispelled when 
the team went to play the strong University of Delaware eleven. For three quarters the 
Little Quakers, in the face of a 55 yard pass and run for a touchdown from Green to 
Kemske in the opening moments of play, withstood the Mudhens attack and actually 


T Mr 

i 1 3 3 

li A L C Y O H 

Hake, Dellmuth, Abrams, Heward, Curtis, Volkmar, Clement, McCracken, Heritage. 

Kelly, Young, Baker, Balderston, Snyder, Pfann 

Price, Mason, Hadeler, Ridgeway, Turner, Worth, Pyle, Daniels 

Evans, Prest, Funke, Schembs, Hicks, Leber, Browning, Arnold, Brown, Jones 

outplayed them. But in the last quarter the defensive line finally crumbled and Kemske, 
White and Crowe all got away for touchdowns, the latter on an intercepted pass. 
Howard Sipler, at end position for Swarthmore played one of the most brilliant games 
of his career, blocking passes, covering punts and smearing end runs. Funke and Mc- 
Cracken also were effective in the backfield along with Bob Schembs at fullback. 

The last game of the season saw a crippled Swarthmore team face the powerful 
Ursinus machine on Patterson field at Collegeville. From the very start the issue was 
never in doubt for Soeder, Troppe and Lodge began plunging through the Garnet 
line immediately for consistent gains. Before the half ended these three skirted the 
ends, pierced the defensive and passed accurately for three scores and sewed up the 
game before the Little Quakers knew what it was all about. A rejuvenated Swarthmore 
eleven returned to the field after half time and with a long pass from Funke to Garrett 
and runs by Garrett himself threatened the Bears goal line. The Collegeville team 
tightened, however and checked the rally before a touchdown was made. They then 
turned about and started a counter-offensive attack that brought the ball to the Garnet's 
30 yard line. Troppe streaked around right end soon after and ran the remaining yard- 
age for a touchdown. The game closed with the score 27-0 in favor of Ursinus. 



H A L. C Y H 

Captain Hicks for the first time in his long grid career suffered injuries during the 
season that kept him out of most of the games. When he was in the hne-up, however, 
he was the bulwark of the forward line, making many of the tackles and doing his 
offensive work well. Frank Brown at center turned in one of the best performances 
of anyone on the team. His steady accurate passing and strong defense work will be 
sorely missed next year. Bob Hadeler who won his first varsity letter this season is also 
graduating and another tackle will have to be found to fill his shoes. In his years of 
play for the Garnet football team Russell Jones reached the high point of his work last 
fall. Time and again from his position at end he would pile up the opponent's inter- 
ference and often make the tackle himself. 

Bob Schembs was one of the most consistent, hard-plunging fullbacks ever to play 
for Swarthmore. He was effective both in backing up the line and running plays and 
well deserved to be voted Captain-elect. In Howard Sipler the Garnet had a powerful 
left end for he was not only able to break up the opponent's wide-run plays but also 
could bring down passes from anywhere. Ed Leber could be named the deadliest tackier 
on the team; in his position as guard he seemed to be in the midst of every play and 
more than once stopped a fourth-down plunge from crossing the Swarthmore goal- 
line. The punting and most of the passing was left to Jim Funke who in his first year 
at college proved to be a dependable safety man and brilliant open-field runner. 

Since only four lettermen are leaving this year it seems probable that Swarthmore 
will have a stronger more experienced team next fall. The shift from one coaching 
system to another will not have to be made since George Pfann will return again and 
the team, built around the thirteen returning lettermen, can settle down to work im- 

Probably the outstanding development in football at Swarthmore this season was 
the decision to seek opponents more nearly matching the Garnet team in the future. 
It has been pointed out for some time that the teams Swarthmore has met recently on the 
gridiron seldom come from colleges of size and purpose similar to that of the Little 
Quakers. Each year one or two games are played with large institutions definitely and 
completely out of Swarthmore's class as far as strength is concerned, and the balance 
of the games are with neighboring institutions, larger or smaller, with which we have 
little else in common. Looking over the schedule for the last season we fail to find a 
single "natural" contest with the exception of the traditional "Penn" game, played with 
hopeless odds of she and number against the Swarthmore team. Even the Delaware game 
has ceased to be regarded as anything more than "just another game." 

This situation is true, to a considerable extent, with most other sports, except for 
the fact that football is the one sport which we do not play with Haverford. The main 
line institution is so very like Swarthmore in history, purpose and size that it forms one 
of the most "natural" opponents possible. 

TJ-TE • } H 3 3 ' MALCYOIi 

The graduate manager of athletics, Samuel C. Palmer, and the dean of men, Alan 
C. Valentine, undertook, in the fall, a trip to several of the smaller New England colleges 
with the purpose of discussing the entering into athletic relations with these institutions. 
Such colleges as Amherst, Williams and Union were visited and all received the idea 
favorably of including Swarthmore and Haverford in the schedule. This will be done 
to an increasing extent in the next two or three years and the launching of this plan 
should mark a definite improvement in athletics at Swarthmore. 


Su'arlh/uoie Opponents 
October 3 University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 

10 Washington College at Swarthmore 

17 Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore 

24 Franklin and Marshall College at Swarthmore .. 

31 Dickinson College at Swarthmore 

November 7 University of Delaware at Newark 

14 Ursinus College at Collegeville 

Totals 46 148 











T nz 

J 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O ri 


'T^HE 1931 soccer season opened rather dismally for the 
-*- Swarthmore team with two intercollegiate rivals soundly 
trouncing them in the opening games. But Coach Dunn made 
some changes in the line-up, the boys went to work and from 
then on won every game on their schedule except the final con- 
test with Haverford. Although the squad lost seven of its var- 
sity players through graduation, jay-vee material filled the gaps 
and the team was even stronger than last year. 

Jim Miller and Dean Caldwell, both Sophomores, alternated 
at the half-back position left vacant by "Woodie" Bond while 
Elmer Fischer former jay-vee Imesman, was moved back to right- 
half played last year by Bill Potts. Frank Pierson, a Sophomore, 
CAPT. RUDY received Joe Walter's old job at left-fullback after the season 

had gotten underway, and Ben Moore took Hubbell's and Stickney's post at goalie. 
Franklin Porter and Bill Stetson completed the backfield, holding to their former posi- 
tions of center half and right full-back throughout the season. On the line Captain 
Rudy at center forward had Kistler and Joyce, his fiankmen of last year, at right and 
left inside; McCord and Clark traded off with Pike and Garrett at outside positions 
while Jim Perkins played inside half-back and left-fullback at various times during the 
season. Honors for outstanding defensive work go to Bill Stetson, captain-elect, and to 
doughty little Franklin Porter, on the forward line. Captain Rudy, high scorer of the 
team, was easily the most sensational player. 

The preliminary game of the season found the Garnet facing Merion Cricket Club, 
September 26. Considering the short period of practice the team looked surprisingly 
strong, holding their highly-touted opponents to an extra-period, tie score of 1-1. 
Merion made its goal in the first quarter while Swarthmore's came during the final 
period when Perkins drove a hard shot towards the goal and his teammates pushed it 
over. Fischer and Porter played a hard game and Moore made many spectacular saves. 
The trip to Franklin and Marshall the following week proved to be a disappointing 
opening of the intercollegiate season for the Swarthmore eleven. Instead of repeating 
the victory of last year over the Blue and White, Swarthmore was outplayed in every 
division of the game and suffered a 3-2 defeat. 

Remembering their decisive victory of last year the Garnet players confidently faced 
their rivals from Rutgers the following weekend. The game turned out to be one of 
the most amusing and interesting of the season; at least one if not both of the Swarth- 
more scores were made by Rutgers players. The first came in the opening period when 
Bill Stetson lifted a foul kick up from the sixty yard line to the oppenent's goal-posts; 
the goalie instead of making the simple catch, muffed the ball and it rolled into the 
Rutgers net. The second Swarthmore score was made by the opposing right-fullback 
when he attempted to drive the ball out of his territory but, instead, drove it into his 
own goal. Rutgers never overcame this lead and except for one ofi^ensive drive which 



1 "5 3 3 

H A L C Y O H 

^'Vs'^ ^H ii 

Park Joyce Stetson Caldwell Garrett Rudy Moore Pike McCord Porter Clark Dunn 
Pierson Miller Perkins Kistler Kerr F. Miller 

resulted in her only score she was on the defensive most of the game. The score ended 
2-1 in favor of Swarthmore. 

The most disappointing showing of the Garnet team for the entire season was 
made in the next game with the University of Pennsylvania. Both the forward and 
defensive lines of the Swarthmore eleven proved surprisingly weak and the Pennsylvania 
players led by Kullman piled up six points to the Garnet's nothing. 

The Swarthmore team found itself in the Princeton game and hit a winning stride 
at that time which was to continue the balance of the season. By a last minute spurt the 
Garnet players tied the score and came back with a 2-2 final count. It was a rough, 
hard-fought game and the issue was in doubt up to the last moment in spite of the fact 
that Swarthmore definitely outplayed her rivals. Honors for outstanding play go to 
Captain Rudy who accounted for both goals and to Bill Stetson and Frank Porter in the 
backfield. But it can be said that the whole team seemed stronger and more spirited in 
this game, the forward line, particularly, showing more accuracy in its passing. 

By means of a whirlwind opening attack the Swarthmore eleven defeated their 
Lehigh rivals the following week by a 1-0 score. At the close of the first quarter Bert 
McCord placed the ball squarely in front of the opponent's goal as a result of a corner 
kick and Rudy neatly headed it past the goalie. 

The next game, played at home, showed a powerful Swarthmore machine that ran 
rough shod over the Gettysburg eleven and scored a 5-0 shut-out victory. Rudy started 
the fireworks by heading a set-up shot into the enemy's goal at the close of the first quar- 
ter. McCord did the same thing in the following quarter only to be followed by two scores 

TJ-TE • J 1 3 3 ' JiALCYOM 

off Captain Rudy's "million-dollar" foot. Kistler also counted for a goal with a hard- 
driven ball from the penalty area that proved too hot for the Gettysburg goalie to 
handle. Along with this strong offensive attack the Swarthmore defensive was invincible 
and at no time was their goal-line in real danger. 

The Garnet hooters continued their winning streak the next week-end by trouncing 
Lafayette 4-1. While the forward-line's passing was less accurate than in the preceding 
game and the backfield's play seemed weaker, still it was a decisive victory for the 
Swarthmore team. Heinle Rudy tallied the first goal in the opening quarter, only to see 
the score tied by Ewing, Lafayette's inside-left. Rudy came back in the second quarter 
to add another point while Perkins followed suit a few moments later. The second half 
found most of the play in Lafayette's territory ; the final goal was made for Swarthmore 
when Harkins, Lafayette fullback, missed a head-shot and the ball went over his own 

The annual game with Haverford was played as the final contest of the season 
before five-hundred rooters on the Swarthmore field. The two teams came into the game 
about evenly matched and the long-standing rivalry between the two Quaker schools 
made this one of the most colorful and exciting sport events of the year. In the pre- 
ceding week of practice, however. Captain Rudy suffered a pulled tendon and with the 
scoring ace of the Swarthmore eleven out of the line-up the odds tipped in favor of 
Haverford. The score ended 2-1 in favor of the visiting team. The opening half was 
marked by no scoring, the defensive play of both teams proving faultless. The second 
period however found the ball hovering first around the Swarthmore goal and then 
Haverford's. It was Perkins of Swarthmore who first broke through the opposing back- 
field on a pass from "'Whitey" Joyce but it was not long before Scarboro, the Red and 
Black's inside right, accounted for a Haverford goal. Some minutes later Longaker, the 
big Main Line center forward, drove a hard shot from center and added another point 
to his team's score. Although the Swarthmore players swept the ball far down into 
enemy territory many times during the final period they were never able to overtake 
their rivals. 


Swaythmore Op[>onents 

September 26 Merion Cricket Club at Ardmore 1 1 

October 2 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster 2 3 

October 9 Rutgers University at Swarthmore 2 1 

October 17 University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 6 

October 23 Princeton University at Princeton 2 2 

October 31 Lehigh University at Bethlehem 1 

November 7 Gettysburg College at Swarthmore 

November 14 Lafayette College at Swarthmore 4 1 

November 20 Haverford College at Swarthmore 



4 1 

1 2 

18 16 



J 1 3 3 

M A L C Y O n 



[N A hard schedule of sixteen games, the Garnet court five 
of 1931-32 came through with the excellent record of eleven 

« victories and five defeats. Never defeated on their home floor, 
they flashed the best brand of basketball that has appeared about 
the little Quaker quarters for some time. Two games especially 
one weekend displayed unbeatable fighting spirit, the first 
being won by a single point in the last fifteen seconds of play, 
the next in an overtime period. Captain McCracken scintillated 
in his guard position, being second in the list of high scorers, 

and keeping his team playing snappy ball with skilled floor 
generalship. Abrams, sophomore flash, was high scorer for the 
season, with 179 points to his credit, including 71 fouls, nearly 
CAPT. MCCRACKEN seven times as many as his nearest rival ; at the end of the 

season he had run up a string of 28 straight. A good floor man and an unerring shooter 

from all angles, he was the bulwark of the team. 

Sipler, giant forward, was responsible in many cases for the points scored by his 
teammates. Rarely shooting himself, he continually passed and maneuvered for an open- 
ing, until his eye found a hole in the opponents defense where McCracken or Abrams 
could add two more points. Turner, a new recruit at center, was virtually infallible on 
getting the tap and shooting on the pivot play. His main fault lay in the fact that he 
guarded too closely and more than once he was ejected from the game because of per- 
sonals. Heusner played his usual careful game at guard, effectively breaking up oppon- 
ent's attacks, until forced to give up basketball to do extra chemical work. Stetson, the 
other guard, was introduced to the fans a little late in the season, but became one of 
the coolest-headed men on the floor and a superb defense man. Rarely having fouls called 
on him he was continually breaking up enemy plays, and his work in passing out of 
danger was always consistent. Crowl, the other letter man, was the source of pep to 
the five, and considerable work on his account, in spite of the fact that he spent most 
of his playing time on the floor. 

Defeating a powerful alumni team, 27-23, the Swarthmore steamroller took its toll 
of the Pharmacy five, 52-30, then shoved the Philadelphia College of Osteopathy gently 
aside to the tune of 40-20, Abrams donating fifteen points to the good cause of 
defeating them. Not even an interval of rest during the Christmas holidays 
seemed to slow the team, for immediately upon their return, they rang up their third 
straight, taking Ursinus to the cleaners, 37-33. The game was just as close as it sounds, 
Swarthmore trailing until the final period, when due mostly to the efforts of Abrams, 
Swarthmore pulled the fat out of the fire. Stetson took Heusner's place in the lineup 
as guard. 

The first defeat charged up against "Pard" Larkin's wards was registered at Eas- 
ton, where the five from Lafayette, by virtue of a flashy first period attack took the 
game, 39-24. Abrams, as usual, was the high scorer, with McCracken right on his 


X H E 

-i "i 3 3 

M A L C Y n 

heels. The Maroon trouncing left the men with a hangover and ill-effects continued 
until the second half of the next game. Meeting Delaware on the home floor, the 
Larkinmen allowed the visitors to score almost at will and secure a 23-22 lead shortly 
after half-time. In the second half, however, the playing pepped up and Swarthmore 
went on to an easy victory, 51-37. 

Pennsylvania Military College was met away, and although the weight and height 
of the "kaydets" nearly ruined Ihe evening for the punier lads from alma mater, the 
bad passing of the giants proved too much for them, and the Garnet won, 26-23. 

The next week Franklin and Marshall paid Swarthmore a short visit and was placed 
among the Garnet souvenirs with a score of 44-31 rated against them. The Blue and 
White put up a plucky battle, but we would not be denied our sixth victory. 

Now jinxes began to haunt the little Quaker trail, and the crossed fingers of Ruff 
were of no avail, until four straight games had been lost. At Hoboken, the Stevens team 
took the measure of the Garnet by the close score of 24-23. With a better team than in 
1931 and more spirit, the Garnet was favored to defeat the erratic Penn five at the 
Palestra. But the idea of victory seemed too much for Swarthmore, and that combined 
with one of the "on" nights of Pennsylvania contrived the final defeat of the visitors, 
22-17. Still visiting, the team gave Washington a fright at Chestertown, by snapping 
momentarily out of their lethargy and tying the count at 36 all with the final gun. 
This last minute spurt was only a dying gasp, however, and the Washington five pro- 
ceeded to take the Garnet scalp by two more field goals. Score: 40-36. Navy finished up 
the Swarthmore string of losses by giving the team its best trimming of the year at An- 
napolis, 46-25. 

Kerr Ridgw.iy Reese 

Sipler Abrams 

Crowl Reward 

McCracken Stetson 

Prest Larkm 





i 1 3 3 

H A L C Y O M 

The Red Devils from Carlisle swaggered Swarthmoreward on February 20th but 
were sent back to Dickinson on the short end of a 43-37 score. Turner found his eye 
in this encounter to top the list of scorers with eleven points. This victory gave the 
Swarthmore aggregation the needed spirit, and started them off on another streak of 
wins that lasted until the end of the season. The next two games were Frank Merriwell 
"thrillers" with "Jim" McCracken and Turner in the star roles. The first of this week- 
end pair was with Gettysburg and the visiting "Bullets" fought hard to pull up at the 
end, leading at 25-24 with about thirty seconds to play. McCracken, after the oppon- 
ents had gotten the tipoff, dashed into the middle of a group under the rival basket, 
and from a nearly prone position hurled the ball in the general direction of the basket. 
After nonchalantly running about the rim, it settled down for two points and the game. 
Although two foul shots were awarded to Gettysburg after the whistle, both attempts 
were missed and the game went to Swarthmore, 26-25. The second game was more 
or less of an uphill fight for the Garnet, and the opponents, St. Joseph's of high bas- 
ketball fame were leading by two points in the final minutes. Turner blinked at the 
basket from the middle of the floor and shot, tying the score. After that, in spite of 
the efforts of the wizened star forward of St. Joe's, the Garnet went on to win 37-33- 

The same score sent Lehigh back to Bethlehem, a sadder, but hardly wiser team. 
The home five piled up their points during the first half, and although threatened 
slightly in the second period were never seriously in danger. 

As an anti-climax to the season's hard games, Swarthmore spanked a Haverford 
five to the tune of 46-27, virtually the same score as the Swarthmore defeat at the 
hands of Navy. Haverford was at no time an opponent, except in the agile imaginations 
of the Main Liners, and had "Pard" so wished he could have run up an overwhelmmg 
score. But decisive victory was enough, the reserves went in, and everyone went home 
happy except the Red and Black. 

RESULTS OF THE SCHEDULE Swaiihrnove Opponents 

December l6 — Pharmacy Home 52 30 

December 18 — Osteopathy Home 40 20 

8 — Ursinus Home 37 33 

9 — Lafayette Easton 24 39 

15 — Delaware Home 51 37 

16 — Pennsylvania M. C Chester 26 23 

19_Franklin & Marshall Home 44 31 

6 — Stevens Hoboken 23 24 

13 — ^Pennsylvania Philadelphia 17 22 

16 — 'Washington Chestertown 36 40 

17 — Navy Annapolis 25 46 

20 — Dickinson Home 43 37 

26 — Gettysburg Home 26 25 

27 — St. Joseph's Home 37 33 

2 — Lehigh Home 37 33 

5 — ^Haverford Haverford 46 27 
















; ^ 3 3 

M A L C Y O li 



A FTER winning but five tilts in two years, the lacrosse team 
-^^ of 1931 finally broke the jinx of ill-luck, and won not only 
six of the ten games played, but emerged with the trophy of the 
middle Atlantic States Association, having won all its games 
played in that kague. This double feat was accomplished in face 
of the fact that the schedule of '31 was even heavier than in 
former years, and that a new coach, Avery Blake, had taken 
charge of the team. 

Swarthmore opened the season at home playing the Penn 
A. C, and winning in the last half. The next two games were 
lost in rapid succession, the first to Mount Washington and the 
second to Johns Hopkins, considered one of the best teams in 
the country. 

After that the Little Quakers found their scoring punch for a time and submerged 
Lehigh, losing the next, however to the strong Penn team. Going abroad, Swarthmore 
then blasted Lafayette and Stevens out of the way in the next two jousts, but bowed to 
a stubborn Army team. Two victories climaxed the season, both Washington and New 
York University being beaten, the last game deciding the championship of the 
M. A. S. A. 

The season began earlier than usual, the red-ribbed boys meeting Penn A. C. on 
the 25th of March. The Pennacs sank their counter in the middle of the first half, and 
kept this lead until the middle of the second, when Joyce slapped two past the goalie, 
followed by two more from Pike and McVaugh. The game ended, 4-1, in favor of 
the Garnet. 

On the 28th, the Garnet team visited Mt. Washington and immediately reverted 
to '29 form, losing a listless game to the Baltimoreans by the score of 2-9. Following 
this disaster, they revisited Baltimore again and gave the gloomy prophets something 
to shake their heads over, being white washed to the tune of 11-0. 

After the Waterloo on the 11th of April, the team put in a hard week practising, 
and on the 18th entertained the Brown and White of Lehigh at Swarthmore. Mindful 
that they had only scored two points against their opponents' twenty during the last 
two games, they promptly put the kibosh on the upstate visitors, led in the attack by 
Lloyd Pike. This package of fight was a whole team in himself, scoring five goals, while 
Harlan and Mc'Vaugh made two more. During the Swarthmore breathing spaces, Le- 
high scored two but no one begrudged them the pleasure. The game ended with the 
score 7-2. 

The next week the Garnet twelve tripped over the University of Pennsylvania 
losing by a score of 3-1. A rough game, made more than usually so by the tactics of 
the Pennsylvania men, it resulted in injuring Pike temporarily, who had previously 
scored the only goal. The Penn scores were made near the end of the game, two by 


113 3 


On May second, Swarthmore journeyed to Easton and met the lacrossmen of 
Lafayette. The Blakesmen scored three goals in the first half and put in five more for 
good measure in the second. Pike again was a thorn in the side of the Maroon, sneaking 
four shots past the opposing goalie to garner high scoring honors. Driggs also scored 
two for Lafayette. Eight to two was the final total. 

Four days later Stevens was defeated, 8-3. This encounter was a runaway, four 
goals being scored in the first five minutes. Encouraged by this. Coach Blake made 
several substitutions which kept up the good work, Joyce attending to the heavy scoring 
honors for the Little Quaker twelve. 

On May ninth, the team went to West Point, and there were halted in their streak 
by a crack Army team that played hard and fast for what was proba;bly one of the best 
games of the season. For all but ten minutes of the first half, there was no scoring, 
Swarthmore finally cracking to let a score past goalie Davies. Three more tallies went 
into the Swarthmore net before the game ended making the final tally 4-1. Davies made 
several brilliant stops and was instrumental in holding down the scoring. 

Washington College then played us at home and went back on the short end of 
a three-two score. The game itself was somewhat spiritless due to the warm weather, 
and Swarthmore picked up her lead in the first period, with Harlan garnering two and 
Pike one. After this all the scoring was done by the Washington team as well as the 
balance of the good playing. The Garnet defense here proved its worth and Captain 
Keefer and Mahon kept the opposing line from making any more than two scores. 

McFeely (coach) Joyce Davies Pike Parry Jones Sonneman Baker Blake 
Douglas Harlan Williams Skinner Keefer McVaugh McCord Crowl Kintner 


T^fE • 113 3 ' HALCYON 

In the last contest of the season, played away against New York University, the 
Blakemen displayed the best brand of lacrosse seen in the 1931 season. Both teams 
were undefeated in the league and both were playing their last game of the season. 
Swarthmore started in early, and controlled the play for the first half, when near the 
end Pike and Crowl each scored a goal to put the Garnet in the lead. Both were long 
accurate shots. The score of the Violet came in the last fifty seconds of play, when 
Manin drove one past Davies for the only score of his team. The game ended, 2-1, giving 
Swarthmore the trophy of the league. 

Pike and Davies undoubtedly controlled the starring honors between them, the 
former being high scorer with fifteen goals and the latter a goalie who saved several 
games with his adept guarding. Of the lettermen of last year, seven out of the fifteen 
have graduated, leaving a nucleous of about seven men for Coach Blake to build a 
team from. Keefer, Harlan, Baldwin, Mahon, McVaugh, Parry, Rushmore and Skinner 
will all be missed from the ranks, but Captain Jones and Coach Blake have a good jay- 
vee team and the remnants of an excellent varsity to build upon for 1932. 

Much of the credit must go to Coach Avery Blake for his untiring work in the 
sport and his unerring coaching. A winning team was carried out of somewhat doubtful 
material, and he may well be congratulated upon the results. 

Swarthmore scored 35 points against their opponents 38, even with the top-heavy 
scores of Johns Hopkins and Mount Washington included. The defense and offense 
were equally well co-ordinated, with Keefer bearing the brunt on the defense. 

The prospects for next year's team are quite good. With Captain Russell Jones, 
Jack Crowl, Oram Davies, James Douglass, George Joyce, and Lloyd Pike back, to- 
gether with material from the 'McFeelyites" such as Curtis, Price, Sonneman, McCord, 
Baker and Sprague, the team should have a successful season in every particular. 


Swarthmore Opponents 

March 25 — Penn A. C. at Swarthmore 4 1 

March 28 — Mount Washington at Baltimore 2 9 

April 11 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 11 

April 18 — Lehigh at Swarthmore 7 2 

April 23 — Pennsylvania at Swarthmore 1 3 

May 2 — Lafayette at Easton 8 2 

May 6 — Stevens at Swarthmore 8 3 

May 9 — Army at West Point 4 

May 16 — Washington at Swarthmore 3 2 

May 23— N. Y. U. at New York 2 1 

Totals 35 38 


THE • J H 3 3 ' liALCYOM 


TN ACTUAL results, the 1931 baseball team broke a little better 
■'- than even, with five wins, one tie, and four reverses. Never- 
theless, the season was disappointing to Swarthmoreans looking 
for great things from this team. With the excellent pitching staff 
headed by Johnny Cookenbach and Reds Burton, an experienced 
and reliable infield would have meant a championship year. 

Finally overcoming a four-run lead spotted to Penn A. C. 
in the first two innings of the opening practice game, Swarth- 
more sluggers rapped out a total of eight hits to tie the score 
at 8-8. Pennacs were allowed only four hits, but with nine walks 
and poor support from the field, they made the most of their 
opportunities. Sipler led the attack by driving in three runs with 
a timely single and a long clout over the centerfield bank for a 
home run, while Captain Dellmuth came through with two hits, 

CAPT. DELLMUTH , , ^ . , , ■ , , 

one bemg another prospective home run, which, however, got 
tangled up in a tree and rebounded to become a triple. Burton and Cookenbach shared 
the game equally, in the order named. 

Swinging into their regular schedule, the Garnet nine met next Lafayette and Lehigh 
on Friday and Saturday, April 17 and 18, respectively. Swarthmore broke even, taking 
Lehigh 12-3, but losing to Lafayette 13-12 in a set-to that was considered an outstanding 
comedy of errors. In the Lafayette game the pitching was good, hitting was heavy, but 
consistent support in the infield was lacking, with fatal results. The Garnet field strength- 
ened and held in the Saturday game, McCracken and Hubbell especially, in the outfield, 
turning extra base hits into put-outs, and turning the Quaker nine into a smoothly 
fuctioning machine. 

Relying on Cookenbach's arm for a full nine innings, and giving Penn a harder 
battle than at any other time in recent years, Swarthmore nevertheless came out on the 
short end of a 9-5 score. Starting things off, Dawes walked,. Abrams was safe on an 
error, Schembs singled, Sipler doubled, and Dellmuth hit safely for a total of three 
runs in the opening half of the first inning. A questionable decision on a double play 
retired the side and Penn was able to utilize four hits in scoring four runs in the second 
half of the inning. The score stood at 4-3 until the last of the sixth, when Martens, Penn 
initial baseman, poled out a clean circuit clout, Graupner scoring ahead of him. One 
other run in this inning and two in the following completed the Philadelphians' scoring 
with a total of nine. At the start of the eighth, Delp, Cookenbach, Schembs, and Sipler 
hit safely, but when totalled up, it equalled only two runs. Thus the game ended with 
Swarthmore having eight hits and five runs; Pennsylvania, nine and nine. 

The Delaware game was cancelled on account of rain and Swarthmore returned from 
an encounter with the Army at West Point on the short end of a 12-8 score. Though 
Swarthmore hit profusely, with telling effect, the cadets were meanwhile taking seventeen 
hits from Burton during his seven inning stay on the mound, and though most of this 
number were infield bingles, many found their way into the final score. 


^13 3 


;,^V^^\^^ ^'-^%l^^ 

Stevens Wray Cadigan 

Abrams Schembs Dawes 

Hubbell Cookenbach Dellmuth 

Dunn (Coach) 


Burton Sipler 

Back on the home field for a stand against Gettysburg on May 2, Swarthmore par- 
ticipated in the best ball game of the year, but Haas, Gettysburg twirler, proved to be 
an enigma which the Garnet could not solve. His record was seven scattered hits, eleven 
strike-outs, and no free passes. Of the seven hits, four were made by Sipler in as many 
times at bat. Cookenbach pitched an equally tight game, allowing only nine hits. After 
Swarthmore tied the score at 1-1 in the fifth inning, Gettysburg was able to obtain three 
more runs and the game, on a 4-1 basis. 

Next came a two-game series with Haverford, on the 9th and 15th of May. The 
first, played on Alumni Field, proved easy, the score being 10-4 in Swarthmore's favor. 
The second, played at Haverford, was even more one-sided, the Garnet margin of vic- 
tory being this time 14-3. In the first game Swarthmore pounded Tripp, Haverford 
pitcher, for a total of fourteen hits, five of which came in the first inning. Cookenbach 
allowed but six hits, well scattered, in the nine innings. In the second game Cookenbach 
teased the main liners with nine hits, so scattered that they accounted for only three 
runs, while virtually the entire Garnet team was going around the bases to bring the 
Swarthmore total up to fourteen. 

The first five innings of the Stevens game, played in Hoboken on the following 
day, presented an excellent pitching duel between Burton and Braden. In the sixth, 
however, the Garnet defense cracked, and, with the aid of errors, enough runs came 
across the plate to make the score 9-1 in Stevens' favor. 

Allowing Ursinus only three hits, Cookenbach finished the season and his diamond 
career at Swarthmore in a blaze of glory, so to speak. Converting the eleven hits allowed 


T^fE • i H 3 3 ' HALCYON 

by Karppmen, twirler for the Bears, into six tallies, the Quakers scored their only shut-out 
of the year, no Ursinus player crossing the plate. 

The Swarthmore team, under the leadership of its captain, Pop Dellmuth, improved 
markedly as the season progressed. Johnny Cookenbach and Reds Burton officiated on 
the mound, with Schembs receiving. Howie Sipler covered first, while Johnny Abrams 
did a good job at second. Carl Dellmuth at third and Eddie Dawes at short completed 
the regular infield, while Dan Hubbell, Tim McCracken, and Eddie Stevens chased 
flies. Cadigan and Wray especially, among the jayvees, show promise as varsity material 
for the coming year. 


Swarthmore Opponents 

April 11 Penn A. C 8 8 

April 17 Lafayette 12 13 

April 18 Lehigh 12 3 

April 21 Pennsylvania 5 9 

April 29 Army 8 12 

May 2 Gettysburg 1 4 

May 9 Haverford 10 4 

May 15 Haverford 14 3 

May 16 Stevens 1 9 

May 26 Ursinus 6 

Totals 77 65 



J 1 3 3 

H A L C Y O n 



^HE 1931 track team, with only four lettermen of the 1930 
season again winning letters, had a surprisingly successful 
year. Johns Hopkins and Ursinus were decisively defeated while 
Swarthmore was forced to bow to Lehigh and Haverford in dual 
meets. The Garnet also placed third in a triangular meet with 
St. Josephs and Delaware. However, the Swarthmore team en- 
tered this three cornered battle with a green team and with 
very little previous practice. Swarthmore sent a relay team to 
the Penn Relay and copped third place in the Middle Atlantic 
Mile Relay, being barely nosed out by Haverford. Our team 
was composed of Atkiss, Walker, Leach, and Willis. In the 
Middle Atlantics, the last meet of the year, Swarthmore took 
CAPT. LiPPiNCOTT sixth place with a total of l?!^ points. 

The first meet with Delaware and St. Joseph's at Swarthmore on April 11 found 
the Garnet trackmen with little organization due to adverse weather conditions which 
had hampered practices. Coach Barron thought the meet would be useful to the Garnet 
as experience gained even if we lost. Swarthmore put up a stubborn fight but did lose 
the meet, rolling up 35 points to St. Joe's 49 and Delaware's 42. 

The next meet on April 18 with Lehigh at Bethlehem showed a marked improve- 
ment in the Swarthmore performance although the meet was lost to Lehigh by the 
score of 71 to 55. Biddle with a first in the high hurdles, Walker with a first in the 
lows and Willis's double victory in the mile and half mile were high spots for Swarth- 
more rooters. 

After a ten day rest the team came through with the first victory of the year by 
defeating the Ursinus team on April 29 by the score of 74 to Ursinus's 52. Willis 
captured firsts in both the mile and half mile with Robinson gaining third in the latter 
event. Lewis took second and Hicks third in the javelin throw, with first in the discus 
and second in the shot going to Captain Lippincott. Walker, Leber, and Tomassetti 
took all three places in the hundred with Walker also winning the low hurdles and 
Leber winning the 220. In the two miles Miller finished second with Jones third. In 
the rest of the field events Evans won the pole vault, Kelly took second in the high 
and third in the broad jumps, and Alstaetter took second in the broad jump. 

On May 9 at home Swarthmore again won the palm by defeating Johns Hopkins 
by a score of 78% for Swarthmore and 471/4 for Hopkins. And still more improve- 
ment was shown by the marks set by the Garnet team. Biddle won the high hurdles. 
Leber took first and Walker second in the 100 while Walker also won the low hurdles 
and Leber won the 220. Willis took the half mile. Captain Lippincott won the shot 
put and the discuss while Schembs and Lewis supported him in the shot. Alstaetter took 
third in the discus. Leach took second and Casey third in the quarter. Miller won and 
Jones placed second in the two miles; Evans copped second in the pole vault with 
Humphries and Garrett tying for third. Welfing took second in the 880. Lewis and 


1 <? 3 3 

M A L C Y O H 

m2 ; ^f 


Coppock, Barron (coach), Garrett 

Kelly, Miller, Bishop, Tomassetti, Welfing, Casey, Robinson 

Walker, Stickney, Biddle, Lippincott (captain), Lewis, Leber, Willis 

Hicks took first and second in the javelin, and in the last event, the high jump, Kelly 
won the event with Stickney tying for second. 

In the last dual meet of the year with Haverford on May 15 at Haverford, the 
Garnet winning streak was broken when Haverford captured 9 first places out of 14 
to win the meet 78 to 48. Biddle took first in the high hurdles; Walker took first in 
the 100 and second in the low hurdles; Lippincott took first in the discus and second 
in the shot put; Lewis won the javelin throw and set a new college record in that 
event as well as taking third in the discus; Kelly came through by winning the high 
jump and at the same time setting a new freshman record in the event. The improvement 
in form of the trackmen this year should guarantee a winning team for Coach Barron 
next year. 


Su'arthmore Opponents 

April 11 — St. Joseph's-Del Home 35 49-42 

April 18 — Lehigh Away 54 5-6 71 1-6 

April 25 — M. A. S. Relay Away Third place 

April 29 — Ursinus Home 73 5-6 52 1-6 

May 9 — Johns Hopkins Home 78 2-3 47 1-3 

May 15 — Haverford Away 48 78 

May 22— M. A. S. C. A. A Away 17 1-4 Sixth place 

T UZ ' } H 3 3 • HALCYOri 


Event Holder Record 

100-yard dash F. B. Terrill, '05— J. W. Dutton, '28 9 4/5 seconds 

220-yard dash F. B. Terrill, '05— C. A. Eberle, '11 22 1/5 seconds 

440-yard dash G. M. Henrie, '08 49 4/5 seconds 

880-yard dash L. G. Bradford, '11 1 minute, 57 4/5 seconds 

Mile walk P. Parrish, '96 7 minutes 10 2/5 seconds 

Two mile bicycle ....N. H. Mannakee, '08 5 minutes and 1 second 

120-yard hurdles ....C. A. Eberle, '11 15 3/5 seconds 

220-yard hurdles ....Henry L. Parrish, '30 25 seconds 

Pole vault O. D. Hampson, '22 11 feet, 11 3/4 i.iches 

Broad jump "Willl^m P. Kemp, '21 22 feet, 6 3/4 inches 

Shot put W. F. Kruger, '09 46 feet, 5 1/2 inches 

Discus throw A. G. Baker, '28 144 feet 

Javelin throw Andrew W. Guttormsen 168 feet, 11 inches 

Mile run P. Burdette Lewis, '27 4 minutes, 29 4/5 seconds 

Two mile run P. Burdette Lewis, '27 9 minutes, 46 seconds 

Mile relay 

Alden, '30; Atkiss, '31; , . , ..^ , 

' 3 mmutes, 27 seconds 

Parrish, '30; Brown, ,30 

Freshman Track Records 

100-yard dash F. B. Terrill, 05 9 4/5 seconds 

220-yard dash F. B. Terrill, '05 22 1/5 seconds 

440-yard dash J. 'W. Dutton, '28 50 seconds 

880-yard dash E. T. Baker, '19; R. Willis, '33 2 minutes, 2 3/5 seconds 

Mile run C B. Lewis, '08 4 minutes 32 1/5 seconds 

Two mile run L Zerega, '18 9 minutes, 57 3/5 seconds 

Mile walk W. H. Lippincott, '99 7 minutes, 33 2/5 seconds 

Two mile bicycle ....N. H. Mannakee, '08 5 minutes, 1 second 

120-yard hurdles ....L. P. Gowdy — H. L. Parrish, '30 16 2/5 seconds 

220-yard hurdles ....H. L. Parrish, '30 25 3/5 seconds 

Pole vault H. O. Olin, '18 11 feet, 1/4 inch 

Broad jump L. P. GowDY, '16 22 feet, 5 3/5 inches 

Shot put W. F. Kruger, '09 40 feet, 1 1/2 inches 

Javelin throw A. W. Guttormsen, '27 160 feet, 1 1/4 inches 

Discus throw A. G. Baker, '28 139 feet, 10 1/2 inches 

High jump James Kelly, '34 5 feet, 10 1/2 inches 



i H 3 3 



'T^HE tennis season last year was a fairly successful one show- 
-*- ir 

Captain Bond 

ing six wins and four losses. This record does not seem so 
good when it is compared with the brilliance of 1930 when 
Captain Hammell led his team through a string of thirteen 
victories and no defeats. But when we realize that Coach Faulk- 
ner had only two letter men to work with — Captain Bond and 
Ted Lynn — the season must definitely be called a good one. 
Practice started early and after a few weeks the team lined up 
somewhat as follows, an order that was maintained during the 
whole season. Captain Bond, Lynn, Lutton, Rudy, Lapham, and 
Eaton were the first six but Hood and Diamond saw action in 
several of the games. 

The season started auspiciously with a crushing 9-0 victory 
over P. M. C. The match was a very uneventful one for the 
Garnet players encountered little difficulty with the exception 
of Rudy who was forced into a third set in order to defeat his man. The next weekend, 
however, told a different story for a strong Penn team arrived on the Wharton courts 
and by an 8-1 victory brought to an end a long string of eighteen victories started two 
years before. While Bond and Lynn lost close matches to Case and Green respectively 
Lutton produced the only bright spot of the afternoon when he defeated Waldow 
6-3, 6-1. 

In the next two matches Swarthmore recovered some of her lost prestige by 
victories over Dickinson and Temple. In the first match Swarthmore won 9-0 but three 
of the points were ceded by Dickinson for after we had won all the single matches, 
rain made it impossible to play the doubles matches so Dickinson defaulted these. The 
match with Temple was a much closer affair than the score would indicate for all the 
matches with the exception of those of Bond and Lynn were only won or lost after a 
hard fight. Both Bond and Lynn were the outstanding players of the afternoon; for 
Bond's placement shots were working smoothly and Lynn was far less erratic than in 
the earlier matches. 

The next two matches were defeats for Swarthmore. Lafayette won a very unin- 
teresting match, uninteresting because it found almost the entire Garnet team way off 
their usual standard of play. The match with Lehigh was much better and although we 
lost 5-4, the fact that Bond was unable to play was the real cause of our defeat but this 
does not deny that Lehigh played some very fine tennis to win. Lynn played the best 
tennis on the Swarthmore team. 

Victory followed defeat when Bucknell and Delaware were defeated in the next 
encounters. Bond was back in the lineup in the Bucknell match and won easily in his 
singles as well as in his doubles when he was paired with Lapham. Lynn and Lutton 
won their matches but Rudy and Eaton did not fare so well. The doubles victory of 



1 'f 3 3 

M A L C Y M 

Lutton and Rudy ended the afternoon with Swarthmore on top 5-2. The Delaware 
match was an easy day for the Garnet for the score was 9-0 showing a clean sweep of 
all the matches. 

The victory over Haverford the following week found the Swarthmore team in 
the best form of the season. Bond played his best tennis of the season to beat Gray 
7-5, 6-3. Lynn and Rudy lost their singles to Barnhurst and Robert which put Haverford 
in the lead. But victories by Lutton, Eaton, and Lapham ended the singles and placed 
the Garnet in the lead 4-2. After a few minutes rest hostilities were resumed and the 
match was clinched when Swarthmore won two of the remaining doubles matches. The 
season came to a close when Swarthmore was defeated by Army 6-3 an unusual match 
in that we lost all the singles matches and then turned around and won all the doubles. 
Bond, Eaton, and Lapham played good games and were only beaten after very close 

Captain Bond was easily the outstanding player of the team both in his technique 
and court generalship. Lynn proved to be a dangerous player when he was playing 
his best game but was subject to several wild spells during the season. Lutton showed 
the most improvement for he has developed a terrific first serve and almost faultless 
net play. Rudy and Eaton have also improved a great deal especially Rudy's serve and 
Eaton's forehand. Lapham plays the most aggressive game of all and when he is "on" 
he is hard to beat. 

Eaton Lapham Lynn Lutton Rudy Starling (Mgr.) 


TME - i H 3 3 • HALCYOri 

The loss of Bond and Lapham will certainly be felt but Lynn, Captain-elect Lutton, 
Eaton, and Rudy will be back and these combined with some promising Jay\'ee players 
should give Coach Faulkner a good start for a new team. 


Stvarthmore Opponents 

P. M. C 9 

Penn 1 8 

Dickinson 9 

Temple 6 3 

Lafayette 3 6 

Lehigh 4 5 

Bucknell 5 2 

Delaware 9 

Haverford 6 3 

Army 3 6 





Helen Seaman 


Aldyth Longshore 


Judith Smith 


Edith Jackson 


; 5 3 3 

M A L C Y O M 

Varsity Letter Women 


Helen Seaman (Capt.) 
Kathryn Sonneborn (Mgr.) 
Jean Walton 
Joan Loram 
Mary Tomlinson 
Margaret Cresson 
Judith Smith 
Louise Stubbs 


Jean Walton {Capt.) 
Anne Chapman {Mgr.) 
Elizabeth Stirling 
Nancy Harvey 
Aldyth Longshore 
Mary Tomlinson 
Nina Volkmar 
Margaret Cresson 
Louise Stubbs 
Margaret Wolman 
Ellen Pearson 
Emma Michael 


Mary Legate (Capt.) 
Anna Kurtz (AI^;-.) 
Dorothy Ogle 
Edith Jackson 
Georgia Heathcote 
Lydia Highley 
Emma Michael 
Janet Smith 


Elizabeth Stirling {Capt.) 
Virginia Melchior {Mgr.) 
Anne Chapman 
Helen Seaman 
Aldyth Longshore 
Nina Volkmar 
Sue Thomas 
Louise Stubbs 


The highest honor in women's athletics at Swarthmore is the blazer bearing the old 
English "S". This is awarded at the end of the Junior year to any women who have 
attained a total of 35 points after participation in three sports. The members of the 
class of 1932 to whom blazers were awarded are: 

Anne Chapman 
Dorothy Ogle 

Helen Seaman 
Elizabeth Stirling 


TI-fE • i H 3 3 ' MALCYOli 


ALTHOUGH the record of the 1931 Swarthmore women's hockey team shows a 
total of three victories and four defeats, the season cannot be called unsuccessful. 
There was a heavy schedule to face and the team made an excellent showing. Swarthmore 
made 30 goals to its opponents 24. The team's success was heightened by individual 
play, in some cases brilliant, in others, steady and consistently good. Had there been 
more evidence of team work, throughout the season as there was at some times, the 
result would probably have been a more successful season in terms of victories. 

The season opened on the home field on October 10, with a 5-1 victory for the 
Garnet over the Swarthmore Club. At this time the team was still without a permanent 
fullback, and Stirling was paired with Longshore. Other experiments were tried. The 
first goal was scored by the opponents before the Swarthmore team got organized, but as 
soon as the home team gained its stride, three goals were made before the half was over, 
and two followed in the last period. Although the visitors got away several times, the 
ball was kept in their territory most of the time. Individual play and cooperation im- 
proved as the game progressed. 

The second game, with the Saturday Morning Club, on October 17, was a 4-3 
setback for Swarthmore. In this game Volkmar was paired with Longshore in fullback 
position, and by virtue of her fine work she kept the position all season. Two freshmen 
played in this game — Michael and Pearson — and did some excellent work. The forward 
line as a whole functioned very well, but the honors went to the backfield. However, 
the team was obviously not in stride at this time. 

The game which Miss Rath considers the best of the season was that played against 
the Buccaneers on October 24. Although the final score was 7-3 against the Garnet, the 
team fought hard and constantly against strong opposition. The first half of the game 
was closely contested, and the score was 1-1 as the whistle blew. During this half, the 
play was the best of the season up until that time, but during the second half the de- 
fense showed fatigue after their hard fight, and Cadbury, the Buccaneers' Ail-American 
left inner, scored five goals. Individual play was exceptionally brilliant on the part of 
Stubby and Betty Stirling on the forward line, and by the fullbacks. Longshore and 
Volkmar, while the goalie, Emma Michael, fought hard during the whole game and 
prevented several goals. Real spirit was evinced for the first time, and the team work 
was noticeably better. 

Swarthmore won its second victory on October 31 against the Germantown Cricket 
Club, to the tune of 7-3, a reverse of last week's score. Stubbs and Wolman starred in 
this game, by virtue of the combination plays, which resulted in a number of goals. 
After considerable drill during the week, results were manifest in improved driving and 
rushing. The beginning and end of the game were slow, but after warming up, and 
before signs of fatigue became evident, the speed was the greatest of the season thus far. 

On Saturday, November 7 in a fast, closely contested game Swarthmore again suf- 
fered a defeat of 3-2 at the hands of the Merion Cricket Club, the only team which de- 
feated Swarthmore last year. The playing was very rapid and fast on both sides. The 



^13 3 

M A L C Y H 

Garnet team put up one of its best fights, playing a first class game of hockey. Louise 
Stubbs completing a long drive down the field broke through the defense with the first 
goal. The visiting team retaliated with two goals, then Nancy Harvey added a beautiful 
goal to the score. Emma Michael defended the goal exceptionally well, but the Cricke- 
teers had the advantage of several All-American stars, one of whom in the last few 
minutes broke through with the decisive goal. 

The hockey team was defeated by a 5-3 score on Thursday, November 12, by Bryn 
Mawr, their traditional rival, on Bryn Mawr's field. Due to a misunderstanding as to 
the time for the game, the team had to be hurriedly collected. However, Swarthmore got 
away to a quick start. In the first half the team was on the offensive and carried the ball 
into the opponent's territory time and time again, only to be repulsed as they were 
about to score. Betty Stirling played the best game on the Swarthmore side and tallied 
twice. In spite of the valiant efforts of the Garnet team, they were trailing at the end 
of the half 3-2. The second half found Swarthmore checked to a standstill by the bril- 
liant work of Evelyn Remington and Harriet Moore, Bryn Mawr captain, who managed 
to force the score up two more points. Betty Stirling tallied once more. Thus the game 
ended with Bryn Mawr ahead. 

The last game of the regular season was played against Rosemont College, and 
netted a 7-1 victory. The first part of the game was evenly matched and slow, but 
Swarthmore soon came forward with an overwhelming offensive drive which brought the 
half to a close with the score standing 4-0, due to the brilliant playing of Hirst, who 
scored twice, and to the additional goals of Tomlinson and Stubbs. In the second half, 

Michael Highley Passmore Harvey Walton Stubbs Geddes Wolman Roth 
Tomlinson Volkmar Stirling Jackson Longshore Bowman 



i H 3 3 

H A L C Y O n 

Wolman replaced Hirst at center, and carried on in the starring role as well, for she, 
too, scored twice, while Stirling contributed with a counter. Rosemont's score came at 
the beginning of the second half. The team played excellently in this game, although the 
opposition was not as strong as in some previous contests. 

By this time the team was ready to meet its heftiest opponents, the Royal Order of 
Greek Gods, who had tied last year's varsity team. The result this year, however, was a 
2-1 defeat for the crest-fallen Gods. During the first half, due probably to the Greeks' 
faulty stick work, the girls had the edge consistently. At the beginning of the second 
half, however, the "Gods" gained, due to substitutions in the girls' ranks, and the 
varsity had to return to keep the "Gods" from the goal. At the end of the game there 
was no score, but an extra period was granted. Wolman and Stirling then drove the ball 
over the goal line in defiance of "Vulcan" Brown, but "Mercury" Crowl avoided a 
shut-out and scored for the Olympians. 

Tribute is due Miss Virginia Rath for coaching and making so much headway 
with a team entirely new to her. Her intensive drill in technique vastly improved the 
individual work of each player, and her leadership was a great help to the team. 

The team will feel the loss of Jean Walton who made an ideal captain, showing 
wonderful ability in her leadership of the team, and Betty Stirling, a brilliant player of 
the forward line, but is fortunate in losing no more. Anne Chapman, the capable man- 
ager, will also be missed. Aldyth Longshore will succeed Jean, while Ada Clement 
will replace Anne as manager. 

Jean Walton '32 has been an excellent leader of the team this year, and although, 
as wing, she has not figured in the scoring, much of the team's success has been due to 
her speed, excellent stick work, and well-directed passing. 

Betty Stirling was a high scorer and star of several games, and as right inner was 
right in all of the offensive play. 


Stvarthmore Opponents 

October 10 Swarthmore Club 5 1 

October 17 Saturday Morning Club 3 4 

October 24 Buccaneers 3 7 

October 31 Germantown Cricket Club 7 3 

November 8 Merion Cricket Club 2 3 

November 12BrynMawr 3 5 

November 20Rosemont 7 1 


T nZ ' i H 3 3 • liALCYOIi 


THE 1931-32 basketball season was marked for the women's varsity, by an almost 
even number of wins and losses; three games were won and four lost. In all of the 
lost gamts the Garnet led at the half but failed to hold back the onslaught of the op- 
posing team. Throughout the season individual playing was especially fine, while the 
teamwork, under the coaching of Miss Brown, consistently improved. The four players 
lost through graduation were most satisfactorily replaced. 

In the first game of the season, Betty Stirling led her team to victory over Drexel 
Institute. During the first half Swarthmore led with a score of 22-9; but during the 
second half the visitors rushed the goal and our girls fought hard to keep ahead. They 
finally emerged victorious with a score of 34-30. The acting captain of the Drexel team, 
Peggy Brooks, was responsible for their rally which added six goals to their score in 
the third quarter. This progress was stopped only by the stellar guarding of Aldyth 
Longshore and Sue Thomas who diverted many attempts to score. Helen Seaman was 
high scorer for the Garnet, tallying 16 of the final 34 points. 

The Rosemont game, the next week-end, was not so satisfactory, for Swarthmore 
was defeated by a score of 22-16. Despite the fine passing which marked the game, and 
the good work of Stirling at center, the stronger playing Rosemont team could not be 
stopped. The two guards, Longshore and Croll gave strong competition to their for- 
wards. The Quaker maids were under the considerable handicap of playing on a much 
larger floor than that to which they were accustomed. They soon found themselves, how- 
ever, and managed to keep their opponents from scoring until near the end of the 
game. Every player was up to par — Captain Stirling, playing particularly well at center. 
Helen Seaman made beautiful long shots when she was unable to get near the basket to 

The first home game of the season was played with the Philadelphia Cricket Club 
February 15. On the whole Swarthmore team exhibited unusual weakness, and there was 
much fumbling. Helen Seaman, acting captain, showed the 'best playing and was ably 
upheld by Thomas and Longshore at guard. The opponents excelled in individual play- 
ing, though their teamwork was also good. Swarthmore was handicapped by the absence 
of Captain Stirling. The final score was 30-20 in favor of the visitors. A second team 
game was played in which Swarthmore easily defeated their opponents. Betsy Geddes 
and Mary Lu Spurrier starred at forward. 

Ursinus, played after a rest of nearly two weeks, was overcome by our varsity after 
a hard fight. The game was fast and the visitors played well, but in the end succumbed 
to the more efficient Swarthmore team. The Ursinus team did some pretty passing in the 
first half, but the final score stood 43-37. The Garnet players started the game with a 
bang, piling up a lead which they kept throughout. The passing was much improved 
from the last game. Helen Seaman and Louise Stubbs starred at forward for the varsity; 
"Stubbie" was high scorer of the game. Our team played with unusual spirit, stopping 
the rallys of their opponents quickly. 

The Garnet played their first match with the College of William and Mary this 
season. They found them strong opponents, though on the whole both teams were evenly 


^13 3 

H A L C Y H 


matched. The WilUam and Mary girls displayed unusual ability at passing, and their 
teamwork was excellent. Swarthmore, ahead in the first half, failed to keep the lead in 
the second. The opponents, returning after the half, were determined to make up for lost 
time; they drew even with the Garnet; we failed to score on free throws and finally the 
game closed with the score standing 26-25, their favor. This was by far the fastest and 
most exciting game of the season. 

The Alumnae game, as usual, called forth much enthusiasm from the audience. It 
was, however, not up to the usual standard this year, for the Alumnae were decidedly 
rusty, allowing the varsity to easily defeat them with a score of 35-18, in a slow game. 
During the third quarter Stirling's team worked so smoothly the the Alums were unable 
to score once. Virginia Brown was best player and high scorer for the Alumnae ; Anna 
Rickards, '30, at forward, and Jean Harvey, '31, at guard, played with their usual zest. 
Again the forward combination of Seaman and Stubbs starred for the varsity. 

After their easy victory and smooth playing of the week before prospects looked 
bright for our Garnet for the game with Bryn Mawr, the last of the season. However, 
the opposing team playing on their home floor, proved much superior, scoring a double 
victory over varsity and second teams. Bryn Mawr excelled in passing and in the ac- 
curate shots of their forwards. The Swarthmore girls fought with spirit and succeeded 
in piling up some score before Bryn Mawr caught up to them. The basket shots of our 
forwards were not up to par. The contest finished with Bryn Mawr leading, 33-18. The 
playing was swift during the whole game, and exceptionally free from penalties. At the 
beginning of the second half the Garnet team picked up and scored two goals, but Bryn 
Mawr soon snapped into action again and stopped the rally. Individual players for the 

Stubbs Melchior (Mgr.) 

Chapman Longshore Stirling 

Volkmar Seaman 


T ni: ■ i H 3 3 ' HALCYOn 

Garnet sextet worked hard, though the team cooperation was not as good as usual. 
Stubbs at forward, Stirhng at center, and Longshore and Thomas at guard, were out- 
standing. The second team was well played, but despite a large lead in the first half, 
the Swarthmore co-eds dropped this contest also. 

Seven players were awarded their letters this year. Of these Swarthmore will lose 
three through graduation. Captain Betty Stirling, Anne Chapman, and Helen Seaman. 
Stirling, for four years has been a mainstay of the team at center. Her leadership as 
captain this last season has brought the team through many tight places ; she will be 
missed as much for her comradship as for her valuable playing. "Skipper" Seaman, one 
of the best shots on the team, and high scorer of the past season, has filled her position 
at forward as a steady and reliable player. Her teamwork is fine, and her shots are 
accurate. Anne Chapman is a quick, sure player at forward and gives her guard plenty 
of trouble. Nina Volkmar, at side center, has made herself invaluable by her excellent 
teamwork with Stirling. Her passing to the forwards is dependable, and she will be an 
important player on next year's team. Aldyth Longshore, '33, has shone all season 
by reason of her unusual ability at guard. She plays consistently well and hard ; many 
times preventing scoring or intercepting passes at the crucial moment. Louise Stubbs, '34, 
sharing honors at forward with Skipper, has proved an increasingly important member 
of varsity. Her quickness on the floor, and the fine accuracy of her shots has helped turn 
the tide of several contests. She has two more years to play for Swarthmore. Sue Thomas, 
'35, the only freshman member of the team, has been a great addition in her position 
as guard. Her guarding, along with Aldy's, has been an important factor in this 
season's play. 

Though this season does not show a majority of wins for Swarthmore, there seems 
to be no cause for discouragement. The team, under the guidance of Miss Brown, has 
improved steadily. Every member of the team feels that her interest and encouragement 
has been invaluable to them. This is her first year as varsity basketball coach, and we are 
sure that with the continuance of her guidance the prospects for the coming year look 
bright indeed. 


S. Opp. 

Drexel 34 30 

Rosemont 16 22 

Ursinus 43 37 

William and Mary 25 26 

Alumnae 35 18 

Bryn Mawr 18 33 

Totals 171 166 

TI-TE • } H 3 3 ' liALCYOri 


FOUR meets were listed on the 1932 swimming schedule, not including the pre-season 
interclass meet in which many of the team swam under class A. However, the first 
meet, scheduled February 19 with Drexel, failed to occur because the Drexel team, 
organized for the first time this year, had to break up due to lack of support. 

Although greatly disappointed, the team, ably captained by Mary Legate, '33, 
worked harder than ever in preparation for the Penn Hall contest. The day before the 
meet, scheduled for Saturday morning, March 5, Coach Rath received word that an 
epidemic of grippe necessitated the postponing of the meet. It was later found impossible 
to arrange a satisfactory date for a meet at Swarthmore as originally planned; but a 
telegraphic meet was held March 15. 

For their victory over Bryn Mawr on March 11 in Bryn Mawr's own pool, that is 
strange in length and in the lowness of the beam over the diving board, the eleven 
members of the Garnet team deserve the highest praise. Defeated in 1931, lacking five 
of the accomplished senior members of that team and made up of almost as many 
freshmen as upper classmen, having had their enthusiasm quenched by the disappoint- 
ments of the two other meets, the Swarthmore team did very well to come out at the 
long end of a 46-39 score. Emma Michael, '35, and Mary Legate, '33, started the meet 
off well by taking first and second places in the 40 yard free-style. Edith Jackson, '33, 
starred in the medley and free-style relays and in addition came out first in the 80 yard 
free-style, breaking the Bryn Mawr pool record with her 58.6" time. She also was one 
of the four swimmers in the 200 yard relay Garnet team which broke the pool record 
bringing it down to 2 minutes, 2.6 seconds. Georgia Heathcote, Lydia Highley, and 
Emma Michael showed the mettle of the freshmen members of the team in this event. 
The team of Mary Legate and Georgia Heathcote came out first in the tandem crawl. 
Lydia Highley placed second in the 40 yard back-stroke, Mary Legate in the 40 yard 
breast-stroke, and Beth Carver, '34, in the crawl for form with Helen Flanagan, '33, 
and Meneely of Bryn Mawr tied for third. Emma Michael placed second and Dorothy 
Ogle, '32, third in diving, a good record considering the board. 

The competitive events of the meet were followed by an exhibition of figure 
swimming by the Swarthmore team. The girls, in powder blue instead of the usual 
Garnet suits, formed intricate figures while demonstrating various strokes and finished 
by forming a B and an M in honor of Bryn Mawr. Two Bryn Mawr swimmers 
demonstrated life saving. Following this the president of the Bryn Mawr Athletic 
Association presented cups to the girls who had scored the most in swimming and 
diving during the season. 

March 15 the Penn Hall girls swam in their pool and the Swarthmore team in 
theirs against their own team members. The results of each event were then sent to the 
other school and compared. The Garnet team broke three college records although the 
final score was Penn Hall 31 and Swarthmore 17. Edith Jackson clipped a tenth of a 
second from the previous pool record for the 40 yard free-style made by Marian Geare 
in 1929 by making it in 24.2 seconds. However, Mann of Penn Hall captured first place 
with her 23 second dash. Mann also took first place in the 80 yard free-style with 54.2 
seconds. For the Garnet Edie Jackson captured third place in this event and Lydia 

THE- l'?33- MALCYOH 

Highley in the 40 yard back-stroke. Swarthmore shone in the 40 yard breast-stroke when 
Captain Mary Legate came in first bringing the pool record, made by herself, down to 
32.5", and Janet Smith secured the only second place the Garnet took besides Edie's 
second in the free-style. Although the Swarthmore 80 yard relay team of Heathcote, 
Michael, Legate, and Jackson came in after the Penn Hall girls, they broke a third 
college record by cutting the former record made in 1929 down 1.8 seconds to 47.3 

Following these events the Garnet team repeated their Br)-n Mawr demonstration 
of figure and exhibition swimming; and Dorothy Ogle, '32, Beth Car\-er, '34, Carlyn 
Ashley, '35, and Emma Michael, '35, gave an exhibition of diving for the benefit of 
the spectators whose applause and cheering had been the stimulus for the swimmers 
in the absence of out-side competition. 

The Garnet team swam a telegraphic meet March 22 with Syracuse although the 
latter postponed their meet until March 31 on account of grippe. Swarthmore placed 
in ever}' event by taking four firsts and a tie for first betw^een both entrants in the 40 
yard free-style, two seconds, and a third. The only case in which all Swarthmore entrants 
failed to score was the 40 yard backstroke in which Syracuse broke their own standing 
record with a time of 30.8 seconds. Mary Legate scored highest with firsts in the 40 
yard free-style and the 40 yard breast-stroke. Emma Michael tied with her for first in 
the 40 yard free-style. Edie Jackson came in first in the 80 yard free-style, finishing the 
gruelling two lengths in 58.4 seconds. Janet Smith, Kay Pennypacker, and Lydia Highley 
did their usual fine work in the 40 yard breast-stroke, 80 yard free-style, and 40 yard 
back-stroke respectively to give the Garnet its two second and one third placings. The 
Swarthmore 80 yard medley swimmers outdid the Syracuse girls by a half a minute and 
still swam 11.3 seconds slower than in the Penn Hall meet when they ranked only 
second. The 160 yard relay team composed of Heathcote, Highley, Michael, and 
Jackson equalled the college record of 1 minute 48 seconds and won first place. The 
final score was 39-18, making this the Garnet's second victor)'. 

The team, Mary Legate, its enthusiastic captain ; and Miss Rath, its excellent coach, 
are to be congratulated for their fine work in winning two out of their three meets. 
This is a much better record than that of last year when Swarthmore won but one of 
four meets. It is a tribute to both team and coach that, new to e.ich other, they made 
such a fine showing. The team was efficiently managed by Anna Kurtz, '32. who 
arranged a schedule including teams more nearly the Garnet's equals than those met 
heretofore. It was Swarthmore's misfortune that the grippe overtook two of their 
opponents and that the Drexel meet could not take place; so the schedule as finally run 
off had only one real meet and that one away. Telegraphic meets are novel and a great 
deal of fun, but they do not give the team the incentive of competition. 

Swarthmore had but one chance to show their abilit)' in diving and that under 
disadvantages. Even then they took both second and third places. 

High scorers were Captain Legate with 231^^ points and Edith Jackson with 22. 
Emma Michael came third with ISi/^. 

The Garnet's prospects for the next year look bright. Edie Jackson, '33, will 
captain the team, and Elise Stammelbach, '33, will be manager. This year's captain, 
Mary Legate, will be back to -w-in more points with her fine breast-stroke and free- 


T^fE • i H 3 3 ' liALCYOn 

style. Captain-elect Jackson can be relied on to lead her team to victory with her speedy 
crawl-stroke, which has often saved a relay team or won the 40 or 80 yard dash. The 
team is losing only one member through graduation; and although Dot Ogle's diving 
and back stroke will be missed, several freshmen are rapidly improving so as to fill 
her place. The Garnet expects much from Beth Carver, '34, Emma Michael, '35, and 
Carlyn Ashley, '35, in diving; from Janet Smith, '35, in the breast-stroke and Lydia 
Highley, '35, in the back-stroke, and from Helen Flanagan, '33, and Beth Carver, '34, 
in the crawl for form. Kay Pennypacker's crawl and Georgia Heathco'te's work in relays 
and the tandem crawl will be valuable again next season. Certainly the team and its 
captain and manager have set a precedent by their excellent work and spirit that is worth 
striving for. 


Swarthmore Opponents 

March 11 Bryn Mawr ,. 46 39 

March 15 Penn Hall 17 31 

March 22 Syracuse 39 18 

Total 102 88 

Tl-fr • i H 3 3 ' MALCYOti 


'' I "^HE 1931 season of the women's varsity tennis team was most successful and gave 
-*- ample promise of even greater things in the future. Five matches were played, of 
which only one resulted in defeat, and all the players showed steady improvement as 
the season progressed. Miss Parry was coach and Helen Seaman '32 was captain, while 
Kathryn Sonneborn, who organized the team in 1929, served her third year as manager. 

The Garnet girls netted their lirst victory on May the first, when they defeated 
Drexel on the College Avenue courts 4-1. Joan Loram at number 1 overcame her oppo- 
nent 6-4, 6-2 in an unexciting match after the first few games, The doubles team, Judy 
Smith and Louise Stubbs, quickly downed their opposition to the score of 6-1, 6-4. The 
fight came in Mary TomKnson's match. After winning the first set 7-5, she lost control 
.md dropped the second 6-1, coming back to win the third 6-3. Helen Seaman, number 
three dropped a close contest 4-6, 6-3. 

On May 5 the team journeyed to Ursinus and brought home another victory. 
Joan Loram provided the thrills of the day by winning her match after three hard sets 
6-4, 6-8, and 6-3. The rest of the match was well played but not so thrilling. Mary Tom- 
linson won the singles 6-4 and 6-4, and Helen Seaman, playing her usual dependable 
game, triumphed 8-6 and 6-2 in the third singles. Louise Stubbs and Judith Smith met 
their only defeat of the season 2-6 and 5-7, but Margaret Cresson and Jean Walton 
made the victory decisive by winning their match 8-6 and 6-0. 

Matches scheduled with 'William and Mary and with the University of Pennsyl- 
vania had to be called off because of rain, and the team next played Bryn Mawr May 16, 
on the Bryn Mawr courts. Although this was the one defeat of the season, it was the 
best played and most exciting match. All the singles players were defeated, but only 
after fast hard playing. Joan Loram especially gave her opponent some trouble before 
finally being defeated in three hard sets. Stubbs and Smith played a splendid match to 
win the first doubles by a score of 4-6, 6-4, and 7-5, and Cresson and Walton also 
triumphed 8-6 and 6-4. The final score of 3-2 shows a decided improvement over last 
year's tally of 4-1, and gives grounds for the hope that in 1932 Bryn Mawr will at last 
jo.n the ranks of those defeated by Swarthmore. 

Beaver, the next opponent, was neatly trimmed to the tune of 5-0 on May 18 on 
the home courts. The Swarthmore women had no trouble in winning their matches, for 
they outplayed Beaver at almost every turn. Joan Loram was the only one who met any 
serious opposition. The Beaver first singles player was the best player on her team and 
was defeated only after three sets of steady playing. 

A match with Idle Hour on the Swarthmore courts May 22 closed the season most 
favorably with a score of 4-1. The match was defaulted since only two members of the 
Idle Hour team, the first and second singles players, appeared. Mary Tomlinson was the 
star of the match and played a beautiful game. 

The interest throughout the season was very keen due to the fact that the squad 
players were so nearly equal to the team players in ability that no one could be sure 
of her position unless she kept on her toes at all times. Joan Loram played a much 


H 3 3 


better game than she had the previous year and was only defeated by two very good 
players. Mary Tomlinson continued to play her hard steady game, her only loss being at 
Byrn Mawr. Helen Seaman's game improved as the season progressed. Judy Smith and 
Louise Stubbs had excellent cooperation and merited their victory against Bryn Mawr. 
Jean Walton and Margery Cresson played all season and were undefeated, their only 
close match being with Bryn Mawr. There were two juniors, two sophomores, and three 
freshmen on the team, so that no one was lost by graduation, although Joan Loram 
did not return. The three year career of the varsity tennis team, although brief, has been 
marked by unusual success, and such a wealth of material should insure a continuance of 
their brilliant record. 

Varsity letters were awarded to Margaret Cresson '34, Joan Loram '33, Helen Sea- 
man '32 (captain), Judith Smith '34, Louise Stubbs, '34, Mary Tomlinson '33, Jean 
■Walton '32, and Kathryn Sonneborn '31, manager. 

SUMMARY Sivarthmore Opponents 

Drexel at Swarthmore 4 1 

Ursinus at Ursinus 4 1 

Bryn Mawr at Bryn Mawr 2 3 

Beaver at Swarthmore 5 

Idle Hour at Swarthmore 4 1 

Total 19 6 

Cresson Tomlinson 

Parry (coach) Stubbs Seaman (captain) Walton Sonneborn (manager) 

Tf-TE • i H 3 3 ' liALCYOH 

May Day 

'T^HE 1931 May Day in accordance with the Swarthmore custom was celebrated in a 
-*- simple manner just after sunrise on the east campus. The more formal celebration, 
held every other year, will occur in 1932. 

Shortly after 6:45 the procession of Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors dressed in 
white and followed by the Seniors in caps and gowns marched from the front steps of 
Parrish to the east campus. Martha Wood of the class of 1931 ruled as Queen of the 
May. She and her attendants, Nora Booth and Anna Kurtz, '32; Betty Holmes and 
Maradel Geuting, '33; and Elizabeth Jones, '34, wearing elaborate gowns in pastel 
shades and carrying bouquets of spring flowers marched between the two long lines of 
students to the throne placed in front of the Rose Garden. 

As the processional march, played by Katherine Warren, '32, died away, Elizabeth 
Jones, maid of honor, stepped forward and placed the crown on the May Queen's head. 

Then four nymphs dressed in yellow, Mariana Webster, '31, Alice Wardell, '31, 
Marcia Lamond, '33, and Marjorie Mohan, '33, danced "Sounds from the Vienna 
Woods" before the royal throne in honor of the Queen. When the dancers had retired, 
representatives of each class wound in turn with streamers of the class colors their may- 
poles placed at the four corners of the lawn. 

Twenty-four Freshmen skipped into formation holding the blue and white stream- 
ers of their pole. They performed a sprightly dance to the accompaniment of Martha 
Tufts, '34. When the pole was all unwound again, the Sophomores took up their green 
and white streamers for a slower dance. This was followed by the winding of the Juniors' 
maypole with orange and white ribbons to a sedate dance. Finally the Seniors, solemn 
in their caps and gowns and carrying the May baskets hung on their doors that morning 
by the Freshmen, stepped a stately minuet around the fourth maypole. As a symbol 
that their work was completed the Seniors according to the customary procedure left 
the red and white streamers wound around the maypole. 

The Maypole dances were coached by Sarah Antrim, '34, Marcia Lamond, '33, 
Anna Kurtz, '32, and Esther Seaman, 31, members of the May Day Committee, whose 
chairman was Elizabeth Newcomb, '31. Katherine Warren, '32, accompanied all but 
the Freshmen's dance. 

After the dancing the Seniors and Juniors marched through Parrish out the east 
front door where they sang the traditional Step Song in which they gave each step to 
the Juniors, who accepted them with a song. These two classes and the Freshmen and 
Sophomores who had met them outside the door formed two lines along the front walk 
and sang the traditional song of "Where, Oh, Where Are the Verdant Freshmen?" 
which placed each class a year ahead and concluded the exercises. 



^ 'i 3 3 

H A 1- G Y O M 

^ 'nil,: 
^ i ftiui 

Fair Swarthmore 

Thy tall and stately towers are bedecked with Stiltz's 
And ads of cigarettes and ShaefFer's pen; 
Thine honor students swaller, not without a cultured 
Their daily cups of tea, thou mother of men! 
Each day we boldly grapple, with mystic soup and 
Washed down with draughts of garlicked milk 
and pale 
And although a trifle nervous, we feel that thou hast 
served us 
Swarthmore, to thee, and Parrish, hail, all hail! 


TI-fE • i H 3 3 • HALCYOn 


With such fitting Sentiments, we the Juniors, who are just entering the 
last year of our Apprenticeship in Life, present to you, our Dear Public, 
this souvenir of our College Days. These few short pages can only repre- 
sent to you a shadow of the Toil and Joy that has been ours these last 
Three and a Half Years. The importance of the long Hours we have spent 
over our Greek, our Algebra and our Mental Hygiene, and the short Hours 
spent in Pinochle, Old Maids sind other forms of Competition with Sister 
Institutions, will only receive their Full and Just estimation when we have 
Shouldered the Burdens and responsibilities of Life, better equipped to 
meet the Perplexities that will Face us than the less Fortunate persons who 
did not have our Educational Opportunities, who were not Able to sip at 
the same Fount of Knowledge. 

In accord£uice with Tradition, we have Selected from our number, six 
Outstanding young men and ladies, each Distinctive and Unique. Portraits 
of these Young People are printed on the Opposite Page. 

We feel that our class is so Much on One High Level of excellence, 
even as to Aspect, that it is Unnecessary to print pictures of them all; 
further, the Sophomores turned in such Similar write-ups, that we have 
Deemed it Superfluous to reproduce cJl of Them. Therefore, there appear 
six Pictures, representative of the Young People of the Junior Class, with a 
Line taken from their Write-ups. 

Talk has been creeping around our Fair csunpus amd Insinuating itself 
into our hallowed Gatherings that Fraternities may be established by order 
of our Beloved Prexy. The Halcyon is Eager to take a Definite Stzuid on 
something, eind has Decided to select this Moot Point and Help to turn the 
weight of Public Opinion in favor of the Time-Honored Societies, and 
agckinst the Obnoxious Greek Letter Fraternity idea. 

Prominent Junior members of the Societies are depicted on this and 
Several of the Subsequent pages. 


Ed Mulanev 


Tommy Supper 


Frank Spor:er 


w^k .-^ 






h-v.VV. ■ 

Mary Lu Furrier 

Ray Altars 

Bab Spiller 

a really all-around young man." 

CONNIE SHAPER— "What this 
young lady goes after, she gets." 

JOHN LOSTER— "Just ask this 
young man — he knows." 

r nZ ' J H 3 3 ' liALCYOM 


The '86 Phoenix has offered some Extremely Uplifting comment 
upon an important Aspect of Morality. The Halcyon feels that it can per- 
form no Greater Service to the Youth of the present day thsin by Reprint- 
ing the most Inspired Portions. A rapid Change for the Better is antici- 


"When we read, 'Create in me a Cleem heart', do we comprehend 
how much it includes? A Clean heart is impossible unless the rest of the 
body be Purified first. Does a man, who is a slave to the use of Tobacco, 
consider that he has a Pure heart? 

"It would be well, perhaps, if there were an Island in mid-ocean, to 
which all Smokers, Chewers, and opium-eaters might retire. They could 
there enjoy a life of unmolested luxury, until the body should become so 
poisoned that life would be no longer tolerable. 

"Purity is cheap; then why not be Pure? Women who Smoke are 
looked upon as auiything but Pure and Refined. Are men so Pure that they 
must counteract some of this by Smoking? 

"Every man ought to know that whenever he Smokes in the presence of 
women, it is by a condescension on their part. Nine women out of ten will 
not object, simply because they fear it will lessen respect for them. 

"Drink and Tobacco are so insepcu-able companions that the former 
has been called the Evil Spirit and the latter his w^ife. 

"Doctors eu-e daily contending with intemperance, insanity and scrofu- 
lous disease. Tobacco has been found a leading cause of such disease. 

"Such being the true aspect of the case, what Pure-minded man can 
use Tobacco?" 


always willing to help." 

LLOYD SPIKE— "His face is not 
entirely unknown in Parrish." 

are two Nancys — ." 





Charlotte Thimble Ed Labor Ed Kennels 


TME ' 113 3 • HALCYOII 

Public Opinion 

"Every new man in the College should, after due deliberation, join 
one of the two Litei-ary Societies. He should immediately have his name 
proposed in the Athletic Association, and, if fortunate enough to obtain 
admifsion, always keep his Dues peud up. If he expects to play either Foot- 
ball cr Base-ball, he should edso join the B. B. & F. B. A. But above 
all things, let him subscribe to the Phoenix. 


"Besides much other apparatus. Microscopes are imperatively neces- 
sary in examining this year's freshmen, — at least so it is said. 


"An editorial on (he use of Ponies, has recalled to our minds the 
remembremce that much more of that kind of thing is done here than those 
in authority suspect. The Evil seems to exist moire generally amonj; Scientific 


"In no other branch of Athletics has Swarthmore gained so much 
Honor in the past as in foot-ball. Last year we were, perhaps, a little Un- 
fortunate. We have a Good gymnasium and Fine facilities for Training, and 
any man who wishes to secure a position on the team should train at least 
One hour a day. 


"Telegraphy is becoming quite popular on the West Wing. 


"With the opening of Spring, we ask ourselves the question, 'What is 
it that makes this season of the year so beautiful to us?' 


"Since Base-ball at Sweu-thmore seems to have died a natural, and per- 
haps a timely death, one naturally may ask what will take its place. Why 
not try Cricket? Let the men make some Practical suggestions on the subject, 
instead of Idle wailings over the supposed Decline of Athletics at Swarth- 
more. X 


"A number of New books have been added to the library and some 
that seemed Objectionable, removed, 


"For the past Year or so the interest in Athletics, here, has gradually 
declined. Too much attention is given to Mental and not enough to Bodily 

rfrom The Phoenix, 1886) 

Marcia Almond Rosie Jayvees Betty Passless 


Dick Ph\ lis Johnny Gets Brad Annulled Hob Shams 


Joe Lockup Steve Sackmeal Syl Carrot 



i H 3 3 

M A L C Y O n 


The Young Men and Ladies competing in Matches against other Uni- 
versities in Athletic endeavors, derived a great deal of Spiritual and Moral 
as well as Physical Good from the Contests. The results: 


Water Polo: 

S war th more 

Ohio State 



Sunday Morning Club 




Chester Y. M. C. 



Cross Word Puzzles: 











Green Lawn Club 


i : 

Table Tennis: 







Liberal Club 

Croquet : 



Third Ward A. A. 


Alma Mater 


Life Buoy 1/4 (Extra chukker) 


We are saying nothing about baseball or football, not so much because 
we consider them to be brutal, but because they have become a thing of 
the past, Euperceeded and antidated by the more manly and certainly the 
cleaner sports named above. Following appears extracts from an article on 
football that we think is very fair. 


^ H 3 3 


Broom Ball 

With the hockey stick 
U. of P. once played 

But the Swarthmore boys 
Better scores had made. 

They little thought 
Of a similar doom 

When Swarthmore boys 
Should wield the broom. 

(Halcyon of 1900) 

Tl-fE • ;^33 • liALCYOn 


From the Phoenix of November '85 

"The question of prohibiting foot-ball in American Colleges, or so 
modifying the present manner of playing the game that it may be indulged 
in without both Physical and Moral danger, is becoming a serious considera- 
tion among college authorities and parents; 

"We venture to predict that if parents knew of one-half the dangers 
incident to a game of foot-beJl, the game would die a sickly axiA ignonninious 
Death, in short order. 

"One of the principal reasons advanced for the continuance of foot- 
ball is the very absurd one, that all Englishmen play it, and that all good 
Anglo-maniacs should not hesitate to follow their English brethren in so 
small a matter as Muscle, if they do not hesitate to follow them in the cut 
of their Clothes. 

"It is true that Englishmen play foot-ball, and have been playing it for 
many years, but we must remember that it is played in England in a much 
more Rational manner than in this country. 

"The English people are free from the nervous impulsiveness of 
Americans. They are, therefore, less liable to over-exert themselves, both at 
Work and at Play. 

"There is yet another danger to the foot-ball player. Greater and ntiore 
Lasting than any. We mean the injury a young mzm's Moral character is 
sure to sustain if he be of a quick and impulsive temperament; we have 
rarely witnessed a game where Violent emd Abusive language was not a 
part of the programme. The memory of such ebullitions Rankles deep in the 
breasts of the participants, and sooner or later is fruitful of Trouble and 
Bad Blood. 

"To those who deny that foot-ball endsmgers Morality, we have this 
to say; tiiey either have never seen what is called a match game, or they are 
so blinded by a False admiration of it that they can see none of its faults. 
This feature of the game alone ought to be sufficient to Condemn it. 

"With the mcmy Pieasant and Healthful exercises at the command of 
young men at college, there cam be no reason for permitting the presence 
of this very Objectionable one, which confers no benefit upon either Mind 
or Body, and remains almost alone among games, in portraying the Natural 
tendency of man to BruteJity." 

Mac Camacken Fuzzy Times 


For the practicing of theoretical farming 

Tom Flatterwhite Pat Rent 


For tlie encouragement of meditation 

* 1- ^"~ "J 

Edie Johnson Betty Homes Margaret MacDa\ Peggy Bawl 


Dot Thinkanhour Yvonne Amuser 


For the cherishing of the home-like atmosphere 

Catherine Limes Gus Heckling 


For the betterment of International Relations 

Keep A Regular jy|icROPHONE pin with Home,. ♦!♦ 

♦*♦ Set the Day and Hour-Throughout the College Year ♦♦♦ 
Pay Mother and Dad a Regular "Voice Visit" 





It^They'H be thrilled to hear your thin and tremulous voice come over the air. Just clip the cou- 
pon I if you can find it) and enclose a check for TEN CENTS and you, too, can have one of these 
fine new voice tests at station MEOW. Of course you'll never be a singer or announcer, but you can 
4^^ always try. At least you can't be any worse than Vallee or Damrosch. And look at the FUN. 





















HE.SKV UOO'J'. Skcuhtauv 

Office Hours — Noon to Midnight; 
Midnight to Noon 

-:Mix Your Own:- 


or just plain mixed 
(with Lemons) 









Just leave your car behind Whar- 
ton . . . WE will tow it away and 
store it overnight without troubling you. 

Andy Simpson - Hen Hoot 

••^^©(1 GARAGE «@K'- 

No matter how bad your 
room looks, I can make it worse. 

— ,' Iriitation Assured : — 


t THINK of the SERVICE....:^ 





It isn't every coed that has the privilege of being served by HANDSOME ^^ 

eat from our new pink and green plates, read the most recent W. A. A. FICTION, *v 

and smile at Mrs. Selms. See the College Dining Room. ^^ 

!! ♦> 

Don't Be Vulgar 

DON'T THINK of the FOOD, % 

'" ' ' it's safer. ■ '■■■ ^^ 

Adv. not vet paid for bv Miss Brierlv JL 













All the advantages of full- ^ 

fledged, bewhiskered radicalism ^ 

without the disadvantage of be- -^^ 

ing opposed to the party. •^ 



-w^ Philadelphia's most aristocratic 

^> Includes many prominent politicians, 

^^ artists, professors, policemen and fed- 

J^ eral dope agents among its clientele. 

^ Golf all day (bring your own greens). 

4 ...EXCLUSIVE... 

^•^ IS our 



5* Buy Your ROOKS At the 


5* v^ollegG KooK otoPG 

♦1» ■<>i)i<i. 

You'll need some new ways to rook 
your teachers. Every course can be 

^> rooked. We don't rook you. We sell 

Jl, you rooks. Also a full line of snaps, 

♦ crabs and teacher's pets. The SUCCESS 

*J^ of our rooks is guaranteed, certainteed, 

^i^ teed off and half teed. 

t . 

^* in your room to dress for dinner 


More Comfortable 


Less Obnoxious 

Strictly Moral 


How often have you arrived 

to find that your favorite neck- 
tie is gracing the bosom of your 
roonimate! How much better to 
be receiving, say five cents sui 




.^^ j^^ ^yw j^fc j^fc jl*lfc w^fc ^^W ^ y*. .^^ ^^A .j^A j^^ j^^ ^^ ^^ .^^ .^ 


Swarthmore Borrowing 

Send ten cents in cigar cou- 
pons to the LIBERAL CLUBSKY 
and ask for membership appli- 
cation blank. 

Patrenize CPL/H >VCCD$ 




The Pennsylvania Company 


Originally Chartered 1812 


Southeast Corner Fifteenth and Chestnut Streets 

Aicouiits of 
Corporations, Banks, Firms and Individuals Soi.iciti:d 

Acts as Truster for Corporate Mort/jages 


15th St. & S. Penn Square 7th and Wolf Streets 

20 South 15th Street 
517 Chestnut Street 
307 Chestnut Street 

1006 W. Lehigh Avenue 
4826 Baltimore Avenue 
+5th and Walnut Streets 

5th and Bainbridge Streets 49th St. & Woodland Ave. 

7th St. and Girard Avenue 


Cable Address: "Penco" 

Menther l-'ederal Reserve Syste 






Bell — Walnut— 5600 Keystone- 

-Race 7351, 1352, 7353 




The Year Round 

Reading Terminal Market 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



Swarthmore College Bookstore 

Maintained by the College for the convenience 
of Students and Faculty 

Basement of PARRISH HALL 

Phone — Swarthmore 200 






in appoinimenis, in service, 

in location 

To live at The Traymore is to add immeasurably to your en- 
joyment of the seashore. Here, at the ocean's edge, you will 
find far-famed European and American plan restaurants . . . 
delightful rooms, luxurious and comfortable ... a colorful 
foyer . . . the largest and most beautiful of its kind in the 
world . . . spacious sun-decks, well appointed for lounging 
in the open sea air and glorious sunshine . . . private elevator to 
hotel bath house nearby... orchestra music and other fea- 
tures for your entertainment or subtle comfort, as you may prefer. 

Descriptive booklet and full 
information upon request. 



Managing D ir ecior 





Telephone: Swarthmore 1297 

Vogue Beauty Shoppe 

Hairdressing & Marinello iMethod 
of Facial and Scalp Treatments 


Room 3 

Chester Road and Park Avenue 


Marot Flower Shop 

315 Dickinson Avenue 

Flowers for All Occasions 

Bouquets Alade to Order 

Flowers Telegraphed 

Phone: Swarthmore 554 



.... Isn't 



Dresses, Kiddie Frocks, Spring 

Coats, Men's Suits, Topcoats, 

Boys' Wear, Etc. 

Tf e Can Take Care of Everything 
for the Entire Family 

E-verything is Given Expert Attention 



Compliments of 


Consulting Engineer 







Savings Accounts 



JOHN T. SCOTT, JR., Chairman of Ihr Board EUGENE WALTER, President 

JOHN M. DOTTERER, I'ice-Presidrnt HARRY S. POLLOCK, Cashier 

JOSEPH S. WEAVER, Assistant Cashier 













Made and Sold a Better fVay 



34.50 29.50 23.50 20.00 

Absolutely Made to Measure 

When Simpson tailors your clothes they are 
made for you — not for just anybody. The 
pattern of your choice in the style you desire. 


College Representative 


Custom Tailors 




When you w,„, ,he Swarthmorc 450 

Best in Flowers — Call 



Corsage Specialist — Flowers Wired Anywhere 

Baltimore Pike and Leamy Avenue 


Established 1881 


Incorporated 1925 




President Treasurer 


An Investment in Success! 

In times like these, "Good Appearance" plays an increasingly 
important part in the life of every young man — whether in col- 
lege or out — for a smart, well-groomed appearance not only 
reflects success but increases the confidence that others have 
in you. 

With the reputation of being "Philadelphia's fastest growing 
store for men", Jackson & Mover offer a background of 
many years of experience in outfitting gentlemen, and a 
stock of exclusive yet moderately priced furnishings and 
clothing that you'll find a real "investment in success." 



Strath Ha\en Inn 

Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 



Telephone-Swarthmore 680 

F. IVI. SCHEIBLEY— Lafayette, '98 









If you have experienced delays, mistakes, overcharges, 
or unworthy results in your printed matter, why not 
end your annoyance now^ by communicating with us? 

"\TO piece of work is too large 

or too small to receive our 

prompt and courteous attention. 

Catalogs, examination papers and 
stationery should be exactly right, 
delivered on time and at reason- 
able charges. Expert, interested 
service alone can relieve you of 
exasperations. Our expert service 
lifts all your printing troubles off 
your shoulders. We can devise 
styles to suit your taste and carry 

them through all your work. We 
specialize in educational printing. 
Catalogs, monographs, examina- 
tion papers, bulletins, foreign 
languages, school and college mag- 
azines, class records, stationery — 
work that is "all Greek" to most 
printers — all are handled by our 
large organization in a way that 
has pleased many of the best- 
known institutions in the East. 
Some have employed us for 40 


Bonk Publishers Printers and Binders 




Thomas L. Briggs & Sons 

*'E'vcrything in Sporting Goods" 

Tennis — Golf — Baseball 

Firearms — Fishing Tackle 

Camp Goods 

Discount to College Students 

Seventh and Welsh Streets 

"Colonial Old Method" 

— A Roofing Tin of unexcelled quality, 
produced by experts to uphold the in- 
tegrity of that most satisfactory of all 
roofs — the Good Tin Roof. 





The Friendly Tea House in Swarthmore 


On Somerville Day, 1916, the Ingleneuk opened with a seating capacity of twenty-five. In 1932, 

with a seating capacity of 125, we oflfer you a new type of service, greater 

charm, greater efficiency and, we believe, a better dinner than 

you can get anywhere in Delaware County for the same price. 

HOURS:— Breakfast 7.30-9.00. Luncheon 12.00-2.00 — Afternoon Tea 1.30-5.00 

Club Dinner 6.00-7.30. Sunday Breakfast 9.00-11.00. Dinner 1.00-4.00 

Sunday Supper 5.30-7.30 









The Weekly Publication of Swart hm ore College 


You are interested in Swarthmore, its development, 
its teams, its activities. You are interested in your 
classmates. The Swarthmore Phoenix, with its Alumni 
supplements, is the best medium for securing accurate 
and up-to-date information concerning these subjects. 


Subscribe to the Phoenix before graduation so that 
next year you may retain the contacts you form at 
your Alma Mater. 


If you would like to know Swarthmore's Past and 
Present, and if you would like to show that you are 
supporting Swarthmore activities — Support Your Col- 
lege Paper. 

Raymond Walters, Jr., '33 Editor-in-Chief 

John M. C. Betts, '33 Business Manager 

Charlotte Kimball, '33 Circulation Manager 

Subscription for College Year 




. Walters & Sons 


No. Carlisle 

' Street 








Edward P. Dolbey & Co. 

Microscopes - Laboratory Supplies 
Medical, Dental, Biological Books 

3621 Woodland Avenue 




Paints and Glass of Quality 

The bare plaster walls 
and ceiling of the new 
Library have been painted 
with three coats of Ivory 
Saniflat over a coat ol 
Impervo Surfacer size. 

Examine this for a beau- 
tiful wall finish. 









M. ] 

6926 MARKET ST. 



1834 SOUTH ST. 
5617-19 N. BROAD ST. 




^When Good Fellows 
Get Together ♦ . /^ 

Students tell us they like the friendly atmosphere 
of our store — and no less so, the kind of sodas 
and sundaes we serve at our fountain. 

And everyone is talking about the new ABBOTTS 
de luxe ICE CREAM. Have you tried it? 

Deliveries at all Hours. 
Just call Swarthmore 857 




Established 1S95 

S. F. Scattergood & Co. 




Packard Building Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bell — Rittenhouse 9122 Keystone — Race 1626 

New York Telephone— Canal 4210 

Morris P. Lewis, Trcas. L. I. Mead, Secy. 
Walnut 6253 — Main 5940 

Noel Printing Company 


Commercial— PRINTERS— Catalogues 

112-114 North Seventh Street 


N. Walter Suplee 



Co/iipliments of 

John S. Morris & Co. 

Butter Dealers 

27 South Water Street 


"H'u/li in the Poconos" 





For information as to our Club Plan of Operation Write Sam H. Packer, General Manager 


140 years 
of experience 

When the Insurance Company of North America was organized, 
in 1792, insurance needs were simple and few. Today they are 
many and complex. But they are met efficiently and economically 
by North America Policies and Service. 

Long experience, an equally long record of prompt and fair claim 
adjustment and the strength of a great organization are behind 
every North America Policy on your property risks. 


Writing practically every form of Insurance except life 










HEAD OFFICE: 1600 Arch Street, Philadelphia 

Crc-th & Sullivan, Inc., Agents, 210 South 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 





Distinctive Haberdashery 



Victor D. Shirer 

"At Your Service" 

Headquarters for College Pennants, 
Cushion Covers, Stationery, 
Souvenirs and Gifts 

H. D. REESE, Inc. 










Heating, V entilation and Power Piping 




^^Our Portraits 

Live Forever^^ 

Hollander & Feldman 









(TTo be able to publish the annuals for such a list of represen- 
tative colleges and high schools in Eastern Pennsylvania as 
Swarthmore, Ursinus, Muhlenberg, Albright, State Teachers 
College at Kutztown, Hazleton High, Tamaqua High, Shen- 
andoah High, and others, should be sufficient proof of our 
ability and our claim to be known as specialists in this line. 
(TWe are willing to be judged by our work and service on any 
of these books. 

(J May we suggest to the editor and business manager of the 
annuals to be published next year that they ask those who had 
charge of the book this year, concerning our ability to assist 
them in planning and producing their books. We invite the 
opportunity to talk over your plans. 

(J We are also printing a number of college and preparatory 
school catalogs and are able to give them a very attractive 
proposition covering a number of years. Our layout department 
will be glad to offer you suggestions on your present catalog 
without assuming any obligation. 

^ Complete Printing Service 



* Charles H. ESSER, President and directly in charge of all school work 





(ifflehm (31itu 



A small modern Inn — as hospitable and comfortable as any old time hostelry in 

"Old England" or on the Continent, yet prices and service conform 

to the modern practice and wonderful to relate, "Good Food" 

is treated as such and is served as food and not merely 

as a medium to make money. 

Operated By 

Guest Rooms with Private Baths and Showers — Moderate Tariff — Several Dining 

Rooms, large and small 

TEMME-DALLER, Inc., Trinters 



John Betts, '33 — College Representative 

Both Phones 




Bell: Lombard 6969-72 Keystone: Main 4230 






Distributors of 



Full Line of 









Jf'lioJesale d 


306 LLOYD 




Sylvester S. Garrett 

Paper and Twine 









mplete One 

Stop Service 





Exide Batteries 


College Barber 

Park Avenue 

Compliments of a 



Where Every Graduate is a 

^^ Guaranteed 
^^ Success 

A T the Conard-Pyle Rose 
Nursery every "graduate" 
we turn out is a guaranteed suc- 
cess. For here, each rose goes 
through a two-year period of 
growth under the most modern 
scientific methods, and in open, 
wind-swept fields where they ac- 
quire the vitaHty which makes 
our guarantee possible. 

The "Faculty" includes skilled 
nurserymen, trained in the 
science of horticulture and the 
traditions of Star quality which 
have been the standard for years. 

The "Diploma" or evidence 
of having met the requirements 
of Star quality is the durable 
celluloid star tag which Is on 
every rose, bearing the name of 
the plant and the guarantee that 
it will grow and bloom. 

Drive out and see 200,000 
Star Roses in bloom, June till 

Stop at 

Red Rose Inn 

Delicious meals 

'mid quaint 



Star Rose Growers 

ROBERT PYLE, President West Grove, Pa. 

(28 miles from Swarthmore on U. S. Route No. 1) 



Worth Steel Company 



Index to Advertisers 


Abliott Ice Cream 13 

Clarence Alwine 6 

Bervvind White Coal Co 16 

Bovvers Bros. Co 16 

Brej'er Ice Cream Co 8 

Briggs & Son, Thos. L 10 

Buchner's Toggery Shop 16 

Buten & Sons, M 12 

College Pharmacy 13 

Conard-Pyle Co 22 

Creth & Sullivan 7 

Dolbey k Co., Edwin P 12 

Fable & Co., Inc 10 

Garrett, Sylvester 21 

Hackett, H. Berkeley + 

Hannum & Waite 21 

Highland Dairy Products Co 6 

Hollander k Feldman Studio 17 

Ingleneuk Tea Room 10 

Insurance Co. of North America 15 

Jackson k Meyer 8 

Jahn k Oilier 19 

Karcher. Walter T. & Livingston Smith 10 

Kutztown Publishing Co 18 

Marot Flower Shop + 

Maselli, Frank 21 

McArdle k Cooney, Inc 20 


McBride, T. Brooks 21 

Media Inn 20 

Michell's Seeds 20 

Morris k Co., John S 1+ 

Noel Printing Co 1+ 

Pennsylvania Co., The 1 

Reese, H. D. k Sons, Inc 16 

Scattergood k Co., S. F 1+ 

Shirer, Victor D 16 

Simpson, Inc., J. B - 6 

Skytop Lodge, Inc 1+ 

Southwestern National Bank 5 

Spatola, Felix k Sons 2 

Spencer, Inc., John 2 

Stokes k Co., Walter 20 

Suplee, N. Walter 1+ 

Strath Haven Inn 8 

Swarthmore College Book Store 2 

Swarthmore National Bank 12 

Swarthmore Phoenix H 

Temme-Daller, Inc 20 

Traymore Hotel 3 

Troy Laundry 4- 

Vogue Beauty Shop + 

Walters & Son, Wm. H 12 

Winston Co., John C 9 

Worth Steel Co 23 

Printed and Serviced b> 

The Kutztown Publishing Company, Inc. 

Kutztown, Penna.